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We live in a series of daily details of these people who are suffering behind the prison walls. They face many fears and conflicts, especially those teenagers. Events start through six vulnerable teenagers facing the Libre Corcational in Ridgeville, South Carolina, to get a direct look and feel the tragic life at home. On the other hand, the 'Operation behind the Bars' program, which is run by the guest, keeps teenagers in small cells and gives them delicious food in prison.
If the series actually makes some kids in the viewing audience change their lives, then Shapiro might want to revive "Scared Straight" for future generations. (Does it change viewers? Perhaps another unknown).
What's also a little disconcerting is that these girls seem to think that being on TV is a big enough achievement that the reason doesn't matter. That's a pretty scary thought itself - but not as scary as Valley State.
A series that, unlike most of what passes for "reality TV," feels truly authentic -- and sobering. For the network of "Intervention," this is the kind of intervention that obliterates the camera's contaminating eye.