Steven Lim of BuzzFeed travels to three different restaurants to try the same foods from cheap to expensive prices. After trying them all, the one that is the most worth it is determined.
Steven Lim and his buddies embark on a new adventure, setting out to try different experiences at three different price points: affordable, middle tier, and luxury--from airplane seats to cars to videos games. At the end of the episode, the gang decides which experience is the most “worth it” at its given price.
Movies Worth Watching is a television series that airs on ACCESS. The show airs contemporary major motion pictures, with commentary from professors from Athabasca University, Red Deer College and Mount Royal College. The show's format somewhat resembles TVOntario's Saturday Night at the Movies.
Husband-and-wife military veterans transform rundown Texas houses with tight budgets and tighter timelines.
Ein Schloß am Wörthersee is a German television series.
It's Worth What? is a single-season game show that debuted July 19, 2011 on NBC. Hosted by Cedric the Entertainer, the show's primary focus is the cost and value of items. Announcer Dave Mitchell would describe each item that appears on stage. Occasionally on each show, resident licensed appraiser Stuart Whitehurst gives additional information about why an item was worth that much. The series was originally intended to air from July 12, 2011 but this was later changed to July 19. On May 13, 2012, it was announced that It's Worth What? would not be renewed for a second season.
Car show hosted by AC/DC's Brian Johnson. Each episode is about a certain car manufacturer.
Life is Worth Living is an inspirational American television series which ran on the DuMont Television Network from February 12, 1952 to April 26, 1955, then on ABC until 1957.
What's It Worth? is an early American television series that aired on the CBS Television network from 21 May 1948 and into 1949. The series was later revived in 1952, before finally finishing its run on 11 October 1953. The show was hosted by self-taught appraiser Sigmund Rothschild, who appraised antiques for celebrities. Rothschild also hosted a similar program called Trash or Treasure? on the DuMont Television Network. As the series title suggests, the audience submitted items of art, and Rothschild would tell them how much it was worth.