This summer reality show 2019 schedule is a frequently updated list of premieres for broadcast, cable, and streaming reality TV shows, documentary series, game shows, and other prime-time nonfiction TV.
Archives for May 2019
Five couples from Love After Lockup will be followed by cameras as they try to grow their relationships.
Among the teams who will race on TAR 32 are two Olympic hurdlers, two former NFL players, and “The Backpacking Boyfriends.”
Brené Brown has a great new Netflix special. But it was a 2010 column that asks questions that I want to think more about when I watch and write about reality TV.
What would Eric have cooked for his final Top Chef meal? How has Fixer Upper changed Waco, Texas? When did The Real World go awry?
Instant Hotel and Stay Here are both on Netflix, and both take place primarily in home stay rentals like AirBNBs. But they’re otherwise very different.
Reality TV production designer Scott Storey shares behind-the-scenes details about his designs of two of cable TV’s most well-known reality competitions.
CBS said its “fun, light-hearted” version of Love Island will have 22 episodes airing over five weeks.
Top Shot host and Survivor alum Colby Donaldson hosts History Channel’s new meat butchering competition, which has more information than gore.
BB21 will premiere at its usual time, though there’s a slightly different weekly schedule for the CBS summer reality show.
Facebook’s version of The Real World finally has a debut date, and starting today, three earlier seasons are streaming on Facebook.
America’s Got Talent, American Ninja Warrior, Masterchef, Naked and Afraid XL, and a bunch of other shows return, along with many brand-new reality shows.
Survivor season 40’s all-winner cast has been revealed. Original winner Richard Hatch is not competing, but nearly every winner from seasons 22 to 37 is returning.
Low-rated Paradise Hotel will only have three more episodes, while So You Think You Can Dance has replaced Vanessa Hudgens and Stephen “tWitch” Boss with two new judges.
In addition to her brief time on Survivor, Ashley was also a WWE wrestler—and joined a lawsuit claiming the organization failed to protect her and others from head injuries.