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 »
Another corporate picnic is coming to Roloff Farms. Matt and Amy have a few chores for the Roloff twins to do, but their laziness and mischief gets them grounded, and in turn, they are assigned a lot...
Kody Brown, with his four wives Meri, Janelle, Robyn and Christine and their combined 17 children, attempt to navigate life as a "normal" family in a society that shuns their lifestyle. ... See full summary »
The Johnstons are an average American family of seven pursuing the American dream. However, this is no ordinary family: All seven Johnstons are little people. Dad Trent and mom Amber have ... See full summary »
Jill and Jessa and the other older kids make their way through life's ups and downs. Jill is doing mission work abroad and both she and Jessa are starting their own families. There are new courtships and babies to look forward to.
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?
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 six months and for 10 hours per day, the series captured the family's everyday successes and struggles. The result is an intimate view of life as a Little Person. Parents Matt and Amy Roloff are both little people - 4 feet tall - but they are determined to succeed in a world that isn't always accepting of differences. Matt has risen through the ranks of the business world, closing deals with some of Silicon Valley's most well-known companies. After being laid off, Matt decided to pursue his dream of owning his own business. Originally a stay-at-home mom but now holding down two jobs, Amy has raised four children: 15-year-old twins, Jeremy and Zach (Jeremy is average height and Zach is a little person), 12-year-old Molly and 8-year-old Jacob. Together they own and operate Roloff Farms, a sprawling 34...Written by
Another show exploiting children. They pretend that this is to educate people, but sadly what they portray are little people parents who would rather put their kids to work than support them. Matt is constantly using his LP status as an excuse, for drunk driving, for breaking laws for construction, for whining about his alleged miserable childhood, for not having a real job. Jeremy pretends to be about tolerance but spends his myspace time making racist and homophobic comments and taking homophobic pictures. The family trashes poor Jacob because he dares to have feelings, questioning the masculinity of a child. He is also physically abused by his brothers. The "farm" is not that and it's unsafe in many ways. The family cries poverty while adding nearly a million in improvements to the home and taking expensive vacations. They do a gross disservice to LPs everywhere.
7 of 10 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this