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Nathan Edwards
Nathan Edwards

Too Close To Home - Season 1

Too Close to Home is an American television drama series, created, executive produced, written and directed by Tyler Perry that debuted on TLC on August 22, 2016.[1] It is the first scripted series for TLC.[1] TLC renewed the show for a second season on September 1, 2016,[2] which premiered on January 4, 2017. Reruns of the show often aired on OWN where all of Tyler Perry's other shows regularly air.

Too Close to Home - Season 1


Will the political drama series Too Close To Home return for a third season or is it finished for good? Too Close To Home was created by Tyler Perry (Boo! A Madea Halloween) and follows a woman named Anna, who is forced to leave her White House job after her affair with the President of The United States Thomas Christian is exposed. Anna, played by Danielle Savre (Deep Blue Sea 2) then has to move back to her hometown of Happy, Alabama and deal with her family and their assorted dramas.

While Too Close To Home received somewhat mixed reviews from critics when it debuted in 2016, the ratings for the series increased during its second season. Too Close To Home was also the first original scripted series from TLC and the show was later repeated on Oprah Winfrey's (A Wrinkle In Time) Network. While the show wasn't exactly showered with critical praise or awards it did attract a fanbase for it's over the top storylines and enjoyably soapy tone.

Despite the ratings for the show actually going up during its second season, TLC opted not to greenlight Too Close To Home season 3. The show was always considered something of an experiment for the network, which primarily focuses on reality television or lifestyle shows such as Here Comes Honey Boo Boo and Cake Boss. In that regard, a scripted Tyler Perry drama always felt a little out of place on the network. Despite the improved ratings the reviews for Too Close To Home continued to be mediocre, with TLC quietly pulling the plug on the drama following the second season finale.

While it's not unheard of for a canceled series to move to a new home, like Brooklyn Nine-Nine's move from Fox to NBC following its cancelation, that doesn't appear to be happening with Too Close To Home. Since the second season ended in 2017 there's been little to no sign of the showrunners attempting to move it to a new platform. While the finale left plenty of cliffhangers, including the First Lady exposing the President's affair to a reporter, given the amount of time that's passed since it aired, it seems highly unlikely Too Close To Home season 3 will happen now.

Eight new episodes of the drama continue to follow the story of Anna (Danielle Savre), a young woman facing her past after an affair with POTUS causes her to flee Washington and return to her hometown in Alabama.

Production wrapped this week on new episodes, directed and produced by Perry, at Tyler Perry Studios on the former Fort McPherson army base in Atlanta. In September, coming off strong premiere ratings, TLC announced it had picked up the show for a second season.

The cast has expanded for the new season. In recurring roles: Courtney Burrell (as Nelson), Azur-De (as Regina), Nelson Estevez (as Elm) and Angela Rigsby (as Octavia). Also James Shanklin (as Eli), KD Aubert (as Tina), and Crystle Stewart (as Frankie).

In the next scene, we find that the Sheriff is with Horace's wife - she's hysterical because he never came home. J.B. proceeds to lie when asked if he's seen Horace. The sheriff tells him he needs to turn himself in for beating up Victor.

Valerie has a chance to talk to Brody alone. Brody manages to explain to Valerie why Anna might have lied to everyone about her past. We learn from their conversation that Brody went to school to pursue veterinary medicine but returned home before finishing to take care of his mother who died.

Anna and Bonnie arrive home only to find Shelby at their doorstep, trying to create drama. Shelby confronts Bonnie and Anna, and taunts Bonnie with remarks about J.B. and Anna with accusations about Bonnie sleeping with Brody.

With just a two-month break between seasons for Too Close to Home, things seem to be picking up for the show. Kelly Sullivan plays one of the lead roles, and she shines as Bonnie. Fans may remember her from General Hospital, where she played Connie/Kate, or The Young and the Restless, where she played Sage. Many of the other actors are lesser known but are still bringing their A-game. According to TV Series Finale, Too Close to Home has a good shot at a renewal for Season 3. The numbers are way up from Season 1, and more and more viewers are taking to social media to talk about their new favorite show.

The cancellation comes as a little bit of a surprise. Unlike most series, the ratings for Too Close to Home increased during its second season. The season, which wrapped in February, averaged a .31 rating in the 18-49 demo and 1.084 million viewers. For comparison, season one averaged a .19 rating in the 18-49 demo and only 713,000 viewers.

Will Happy, Alabama ever live up to its name? Has the Too Close to Home TV show been cancelled or renewed for a third season on TLC? The television vulture is watching all the latest cancellation and renewal news, so this page is the place to track the status of Too Close to Home season three. Bookmark it, or subscribe for the latest updates. Remember, the television vulture is watching your shows. Are you?

Those who followed the show, despite its many flaws, will have to bid adieu to it. There will not be a third season and this was confirmed by a spokesperson from TLC. Moreover, the series has very little chance of being picked up by another network for a revival as it was only mediocrely successful, and definitely not one that can boast of great quality.

I'm really looking forward to the introspection this season will allow us. We've been through something so significant and life-altering that it will take a long time to recover, and it's possible our very existence has been altered forever.

In this drama, a woman returns to her Alabama hometown after a scandal forces her to abandon her career in Washington, DC. The series was the first scripted program produced by the TLC network, and it was written by prolific producer Tyler Perry. It aired for two seasons before being cancelled by TLC.

Americans were more open to having renewable energy technologies located near their homes, compared to traditional energy technologies, with 24% agreeing to solar infrastructure and 17% agreeing to wind turbines located 0-1 km/miles from their residences. Irish respondents had higher acceptance rates for solar, with 42% agreeing to solar infrastructure 0-1 km/miles from their homes, and slightly lower rates for wind turbines, with 13% agreeing to wind turbines at the same distance. German respondents were far more open to these energy sources, with 74% agreeing to solar and 33% agreeing to wind turbines located 0-1 km/miles from their homes.

Tyler Perry's TOO CLOSE TO HOME is a TLC original drama starring Danielle Savre as Anna, a young woman who left her trailer park home in Happy, Alabama, to pursue a political career in Washington, D.C. In an attempt to cover up her past and live a better life, she cuts all ties with her family, leaving her sister Bonnie (Kelly Sullivan) to manage it all. But a major, highly publicized political scandal involving the president forces Anna to seek refuge at home, which means coping with Jolene (Trisha Rae Stahl), her difficult mother, and her drug-addicted sister Shelby (Brooke Anne Smith). It also means she must confront the problems she left behind, including her rocky relationship with Brody (Brock O'Hurn), while dealing with the fallout from her actions in Washington, D.C., thanks to First Lady Katelyn Thomas (played by Heather Locklear).

"People in Germany and Ireland were more open to having renewable energy technologies closer to where they lived, perhaps because they have less space than in the U.S.," said Lawrence, professor of practice in the College of Engineering. "In the U.S., I was happily surprised to see overall support for a transition of power sources -- especially to solar and wind -- in the electrical grid, and it was stronger than I would have guessed."

Respondents in each country were asked to evaluate five energy sources -- wind turbines, solar power technology, and more traditional electrical power generation using biomass, coal or natural gas as the power source. They also were asked questions about what distance from their home would be acceptable for the corresponding infrastructure and these energy sources. (The surveys were conducted using the local unit system of the three countries -- miles for the U.S. and kilometers for Ireland and Germany. Five kilometers is roughly 3 miles.)

In all three countries, respondents were overwhelmingly opposed to having coal-fired or natural gas power plants located close to their residences. More than 80% chose "greater than 5 km/miles" and "reject regardless of distance" as their preferred distance for coal-fired power plants (89% in Ireland, 91% in the U.S. and 81% in Germany). More than 50% chose "greater than 5 km/miles" and "reject regardless of distance" as their preferred distance for natural gas power plants (80% in Ireland, 77% in the U.S. and 51% in Germany). They were generally more in favor of having renewable energy technologies located closer to their homes.

Respondents in Ireland and the U.S. were less willing to accept biomass power technology in their immediate vicinity, with more than 70% choosing "greater than 5 km/miles" or "reject regardless of distance" options. German respondents were somewhat more accepting, with 55% accepting biomass at distances less than 5 km/miles from their homes. According to Lawrence, the U.S. result may be because people here do not understand "biomass power," which is in essence burning biomass such as wood scraps to power a more traditional electrical generation facility. 041b061a72

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