Co-creator Paul Franklin, of Tasmania, Australia, tells The Post he wanted to film in NYC from the outset. They wanted to “really capture that plethora of choice,” Culvenor says.
“The city has such an eclectic and diverse group of people,” says Franklin. In this city, “it always seems like there’s something else out there when you’re dating” — which can feel like both a blessing and a curse. [to show] how different people date in different ways,” says Culvenor.
"Most designs nowadays are a simplistic feel – white cabinets, quartz counters, neutral-color floors – but then you'll see a lot of accent pieces: cool lighting, really fancy wallpaper, unique fireplace tile, a wooden beam in the ceiling." One trend that might be on its way out? "Marble is definitely not being put in like it used to be," he said.
(Photo by Richard Shotwell/Invision/AP) ORG XMIT: CARA110 The post-divorce "Flip or Flop" episodes weren't exactly amicable at first, but El Moussa says the former couple are in a good place now.I'm happy for her and her new husband (Ant Anstead)." El Moussa began selling real estate at age 20, when he was "totally broke," and after working "harder than I ever worked" for 90 days he earned 0,000, setting the stage for his career.When the late 2000s recession hit, he reinvented himself and got into the house-flipping game, turning his first flip into a casting video that would eventually catapult him to HGTV fame with his then-wife.Each episode of the Netflix series (out today) follows a different main “dater” through five awkward blind dates in just five days.At the end of the saga, the bachelor or bachelorette chooses the least cringe-worthy companion for a second meet-up.