Start Fat people dating show

Fat people dating show

Two morbidly obese little people are embarking on a nine-month journey to shed pounds once and for all while under the supervision of a fitness guru who also happens to be a little person.

Nev & Max then do some super sleuthing on Google to try to find out if the person is legit or not (and thus, a catfish).

One thing that is recurring on the show is that not only is the person not legit, but they also tend to be fat.

Trust us, there was no shortage of material from which to choose.

Despite comedians like Sarah Silverman and Amy Schumer whose talents shine in an industry stacked against them, some people have clung to the idea that women just aren't funny.

So MTV’s internet dating show, Catfish, hosted by Nev Schulman and Max Joseph, just wrapped up its second season this week.

The show has covered many interesting relationships (LGBTQ, parents, young veterans, etc) through its basic premise: someone writes to the show about someone he/she has been dating online but can’t seem to meet.

And now it’s, I bring home my cheeseburger and she’s eating her salad and we don’t have anything to talk about.” Because fat and thin people of course have nothing to talk about.

That only makes sense if we accept the show’s basic belief that “fit” and “fat” are not separated by just one letter, but by a chasm so vast there’s no way to bridge it except to leap from one category to the next.

Fascinatingly, Mike was perfectly fine with Ashley, but Ashley, thinking she was dating some dude that looked straight out of some random university catalog was heavily disappointed in Mike’s appearance.

She claimed to not be attracted to him, which is like, fine, because everyone’s attraction operates differently.

In the race to be the most unique or different dating series though, some of these shows go above and beyond in their craziness, whether it's through the concept itself or in the people the producers have chosen to be apart of the cast.