Neither Diagnosis nor Chasing the Cure are Yahoo Answers: The TV Show, thankfully, but only one is a compelling reality television show.
reality TV show reviews
All reality show and documentary TV reviews on reality blurred by TV critic Andy Dehnart. (Learn more about Andy.)
Discovery Channel’s new show sends billionaire Glenn Stearns to Erie, Penn., with $100 to see if he can build a $1 million business in three months. But it also tries to argue that you, too, can do the same.
On National Geographic Channel’s new show, Gordon Ramsay’s culinary adventures are drenched in complaints and condescension.
The second season didn’t live up to the first, thanks to a number of changes that Instant Hotel made.
A review of NBC’s newest summer reality competition, which brings together all kinds of comedy-forward acts, like the kind that often appear on America’s Got Talent.
Where other shows have found themselves trapped in the sand, the mini golf competition Holey Moley soars, thanks in part to Stephen Curry’s self-deprecation and Rob Riggle’s commentary.
A review of The Real World Atlanta, season 33 of the iconic MTV reality show, which premiered today on Facebook Watch.
The very first Whammy of the night was a Whammy version of Bachelor host Chris Harrison, and it only got better from there.
Each episode of Songland is different, with a new artist choosing from four songwriters’ songs—and then revising and reworking them.
Instant Hotel season 2 is on Netflix starting today. It’s a lot of light but crazy fun drama.
Top Shot host and Survivor alum Colby Donaldson hosts History Channel’s new meat butchering competition, which has more information than gore.
Paradise Hotel season three returned to Fox after 16 years, and it’s still populated by “pea-brained flesh monkeys.”
A review of Best Room Wins, which is similar to Trading Spaces, but with a higher budget and the homeowners lingering to see what’s happening to their rooms.
This is what we’d been missing: wild creativity from the designers and from Project Runway itself.
Food Network brought back Robert Irvine and the Restaurant: Impossible crew, and the premiere dropped the ambushes and replaced it with more intimate, useful interaction.