Sexual healing In "Wild Therapy" bickering couples are dropped into the wilderness with a special forces veteran and life coach who tests them to breaking point to see where the problem in their relationship lies.
The show is inspired by the “Girlfriends’ Guide” series of books by Vicki Iovine, but also draws from Noxon’s life experiences, as well as those of the writers and cast, who were happy to share embarrassing tales from their dating lives (most of which were not fit for print, thanks to the raucous panel).Noxon — who started her writing career with Joss Whedon’s “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” and “Angel” and served as a consulting producer on “Mad Men” — admitted that working in network television “wasn’t a good fit for me. After the experience of working on ‘Buffy,’ I didn’t realize that you weren’t allowed to write what you wanted to write all the time.” Noxon said that working on the AMC drama “changed my life,” but admitted that “there was more drama in the writers’ room than there was on the set.” “Orange Is the New Black” star Laverne Cox will also guest star as Adele Northrop, a war journalist and LGBT activist who appears to present an award at a marriage equality gala.The pilot also features “Star Wars” thesp Carrie Fisher as Abby’s book editor, but the producers didn’t know she was working on “Episode VII” before she left, but Noxon said it worked for the story to have her disappear for a while.Cannes (France) (AFP) - The dating show boom that has swept the world's television screens since the success of "Married at First Sight" may be coming to an end, experts predict. Producers are falling over themselves to make new shows about warring couples where everything has gone wrong.Analyst Virginia Mouseler said at the world's top TV gathering MIPTV in the French resort of Cannes on Monday that the tsunami of classic dating shows that followed the US blockbuster had run its course."In the three years since 'Married at First Sight' the tide seems to have turned," she said.Instead a host of new shows are coming with couples making dramatic last-ditch attempts to save their relationships -- or deciding to split.They then must share their experiences with other couples in a similar situation in group therapy sessions, where each watches and comments on the other's sex tapes.Its characters and situations are alternately aggravating, humorous and, to a lesser extent, poignant.There, that’s the last I’ll say about divorce because there’s no sense in dwelling on the past.This blog is about dating after divorce, which can be as exhilarating as it was when you were nineteen. Yes, dating after divorce could potentially be a great life experience. Rather than dive head first into the dating scene, ease yourself into it slowly.After inadvertently publicly admitting that she has separated from her husband, Jake (Paul Adelstein), America’s once-favorite girlfriend finds her career and marriage in a free fall.As she starts to navigate life as a single woman in her 40s, Abby turns to her new divorced friends including Lyla (Janeane Garofalo), a legendary no-nonsense entertainment lawyer who is in a constant “War of the Roses” battle with her ex-husband and Phoebe (Beau Garrett), a former model and budding entrepreneur who has a very unique relationship with her ex.Except it’s better now because you have your own place, car and money. Spend a few months (or more if necessary) being single.