Set in Pittsburgh's renowned Abby Lee Dance Company, owned and operated by notoriously demanding and passionate instructor Abby Lee Miller, the series follows children's early steps on the ... See full summary »
Tells the compelling stories of people who are battling obsessive behaviors on the verge of taking over their lives. Follow these addicts as they reveal their strange addictions and meet with psychological experts.
This has got to be the worst show I've ever been witness to. I think mothers who allow their children (even if their child begs them) to compete in pageants should have their kids taken away from them by social services. Not a single mother talks to their child about being a gracious winner or a good loser. The trash talk and bad mouthing these women do about each other as well as some other person's child is setting a horrible example for their kids. Not a single mother stresses the importance of being a good person, being kind and caring and treating everyone with dignity and respect.Not one person on this show emphasizes inner beauty. And I have to say, if my child EVER sassed me the way some of these kids sass their parents or if my child threw
fits and smacked me or threw stuff at me--there isn't a reason good enough for a child to get away with that. I'd be taking my child out to the wood shed and tan their backside for them. I know that no child is perfectly behaved all the time, they get tired and cranky. However, they wouldn't be nearly as tired and cranky if you weren't hauling them all over the place and making them perform like little monkeys. I know beauty pageants are supposed to be to help fund a child to attend college--to teach them poise and grace but unfortunately when most of the money these kids earn doesn't seem to be going into savings for anything. Most of the money seems to go for travel, meals, entry fees and costumes so that they can be entered in more pageants.
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