Homeowners decide that their houses don't fit their lifestyle anymore, but whether they stay or go depends on experts Hilary Farr and David Visentin. Will they love their newly renovated home, or will they list it to buy another?
Hosted by Suzanne Whang, the show takes viewers behind the scenes as individuals, couples and families learn what to look for and decide whether or not a home is meant for them. Focusing on... See full summary »
In the most in-depth television documentation of the lives of Little People, the series follows the Roloffs - an extraordinary family composed of both little and average-sized people. Over ... See full summary »
Four different women who are all getting married attend each other's weddings. Each women rates each other's wedding based on different categories. In the end, which ever woman has the ... See full summary »
My sister was getting married in April of last year, to get ready for the big day we ended up stumbling on the main show "say yes to the dress" and then the atlanta version of it.
I have been following it since and every now and then would binge on older episodes.
Is it a perfect show? nope, you don't need a $10,000+ dress to be the "perfect bride". You can pick apart the show for being superficial or selling generic dresses as masterpieces but you know what that's in the title, it's telling you what's it about from just the title so move past that.
There is a general niceness to the Atlanta version that's missing from the main show, you can see Lori and the staff trying hard to bottle their frustration and try their best to be "publicly polite" as my aunt puts it. even the cattiness is more fun then mean spirited or an attempt to create cheap drama (again like the main show)
Lori is a joy to watch, the sales people all trying hard and most of the customers are either charming or fun to watch.
The show's one draw back is Monte, the words trying too hard are all but stamped on his forehead...
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