long), several other shows have tried to carve out their own space in the genre.
Touting premises like chaining love interests together and offering contestants the chance to date fake Prince Harry, many of these shows carried promise.
Each woman stands at a lighted podium with a switch that controls her fate for a date: if she thinks it’s a match, she keeps her light on; if her attraction has been short-circuited, then it’s lights out and she waits for the next potential Mr. While it begins with the women deciding if they’re into man in front of them, but at some point during the process, the tables turn and the man starts to do the eliminating from the selection of women whose podiums are still lit up.
The masks helped ensure that the bachelorette would make her decision based on internal beauty instead of relying on external attraction, but viewers never got to see who she picked because the show was cancelled after five episodes. Who knew she ventured into the world of romantic reality TV?
Each man would get 60 seconds to make his case, and the girls had the chance to, essentially, swipe right or left.
If two women chose the same guy, he got to pick between them—turning the tables and giving us the drama we craved oh, so much.
Why enjoy a normal ol' blind date when you could go on a blind date chaperoned by your ex?
That was the concept behind —effectively increasing the awkwardness of the blind date tenfold.