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Hoarders Patricia

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Last Updated: 30 October 2020

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Expand episodes of reality TV shows are sometimes welcome: more of good thing. But frequently, expanded episodes can feel padded and unnecessarily long. Competition results shows are the biggest offenders, but documentary-style shows can also struggle to find enough story to fill longer episodes. That was not the case with Season 10 of Hoarders, which expanded to two-hour episodes and became an even better, more informative, more emotionally affecting show as a result. Each of the two-hour episodes focuses on a single storyusually, one person and their hoard. Most of its previous episodes had just one hour to cover attempts to help clean up two different hoards. In other words, hoarders usually have around 20 minutes to cover three or four days with one hoard. Now, it has 85 minutes to do same. That allows it to dive into the complexity of both stories and events of cleanup, but also into various aspects of hoarding as mental disorder, from denial to codependency, trauma to fear. Last week's episode, Patricia, explored the process of building trust that therapists and cleaners usebecause Patricia's daughters keep violating it. The adult daughters frustration was completely understandable, but yelling at their mother wasnt helping, and they were frustrated Cory Chalmers and Dr. Robin Zasio, who couldnt make progress with Patricia. The season finale, Three Amigos, focuses on two brothers and their close friend, all three of whom were Hoarders. The men, Raymond, Peter, and Donald, had hilarious and warm rapport. The love they had for each other led them to defend each other, but they were also fascinatingly in denial about their own situations while being able to identify problems. More time also means more well-develop stories and characters, and with really strong narrative arcs that do feel like scenes glued together by necessity. Were still watching people who are suffering, physically and mentally, but also who have agreed to get televised help, which in turn has demonstratively helped others. And the sense that this show can be exploitative fades when there is more complexity instead of brief flashes of persons life, which can almost reduce them to one-dimensional caricatures. Even with the seriousness of subject matter, show found moments of appropriate levity and wit. In the Season finale, Matt Paxton arrives in slow-motion. Partys over, he say. The show also repeatedly makes it clear that its emergency intervention was only the start of a long process. So many of the updates were generally positive, with people agreeing to take advantage of therapy and support that the show offered after cleanup crews leave. And the intervention hoarders offer is never framed as anything more than emergency help to get them through crisis, and then on to the NEXT step. So many stories end on high notesand on-screen updated text gives more good news. Not all, of course; people struggle and decline help. But so many accepted therapy and continue to make progress after the show leave.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Sandra Cowart - Season 9

The Sprawling brick Tudor Revival mansion in Greensboro, North Carolinas Fisher Park neighbourhood has been brought back to life following the explosive two-hour season finale of Hoarders on & E. Episode aired in January 2017 and just two years later, owners Michael Fuko-Rizzo and Eric Fuko-Rizzo, have followed through with their plans to restore and breathe new life into mansion. Design by architect Charles C. Hartmann and built in 1929 for Julian Price, 31-room residence measure 180-feet long with a three-storey polygonal stair tower, brick and timber exterior and close to 9 200 square feet of space. Prior to Fuko-Rizzos purchasing the property, it had been inhabited since 1972 by recognized Interior designer Sandra Cowart, who eventually hoarded every square foot of the mansion, closing her business and ultimately losing the mansion to foreclosure, Michael and Eric purchased the mansion in September 2016 for $415 000. Sandra refuses to part with her hoard and remains living in a house she no longer own. The two-hour episode of Hoarders was emotional insight into hoarding disorder and just how debilitating it can be. Sandra eventually ran out of time and left with what she could fit in the truck. Michael and Eric embark on the monumental task of not only restoring the mansion but having to deal with all the leftover belongings of previous owner Sandra. With the assistance of Preservation Greensboro, landscape architect Chip Callaway and the University of North Carolina at Greensboro Department of Interior Architecture, 9 200 square foot mansion has been fully restored and reimagined. Southern Home magazine use residence as setting for their first-time show House, allowing designers from all over the south to showcase their talents and transform each space. Following the popularity of the first time two-hour season finale, Hoarders rolled out a brand new season this year with expanded two-hour episodes. A brand new episode following up with current owners Michael Fuko-Rizzo and Eric Fuko-Rizzo as well as former owner Sandra is airing tomorrow, April 9 2019 at 8: 00 pm! You can also catch up with what is going on at Julian Price House on dedicated Facebook and Instagram pages! Photos courtesy of Julian Price House on Facebook and julianpricehouse.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

Sources

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions.

* Please keep in mind that all text is machine-generated, we do not bear any responsibility, and you should always get advice from professionals before taking any actions

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