Love, relationships, and sex. Source: Dirk Ercken/Dreamstime I've been known to get sucked into some reality show franchises, but I think I just took things to a whole new level. The latest season of Lifetime's show Married at First Sight is streaming on Hulu and I spent my Saturday night glued to it. The premise is simple—a team of experts match two people that meet for the first time on their wedding day, then after six weeks of being married, they decide if they want to stay married, or get a divorce . That's the premise. The aftermath and what unfolds is a myriad of topics involving marriage to address—previous relationships, intimacy , sex , romance, and behaviors, among other things. It is strange that the producers of the show present this concept like it is normal or that it's utilitarian when trying to find love and a mate when obviously this wildly inappropriate concept, which has experienced a fair amount of controversy, begs the question: Why am I watching this? The contestants are forthcoming in their desire to be married and find love. They admit to trying online dating and not having any success; they are willing and ready to… Read full this story
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