DANCING WITH THE STARS IS changing the way Americans think about celebrity entertainment, and in a way that is changing how they get the show on television.
A study published Monday in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology reveals that when the show was broadcast in 2012, the average number of “yes” responses was down from the previous year, while the average “no” response was up.
And when the network first aired the show in 2013, the median number of yes responses was up from last year’s median.
“We’re seeing that audiences are more interested in having fun, more engaged with the characters, and more excited about the stories of the characters,” said co-author Dr. Elizabeth Buehler, a professor of psychology at Duke University.
“They’re really enjoying watching the show and wanting to interact with the show.”
A year after the show aired, people in general were watching less of the show.
When asked how many times they had seen the show over the past year, only about 3 percent of Americans said they had watched it more than once.
“The trend we’re seeing is that people are more engaged, and people are watching more,” Buebaum said.
“And that’s going to help the show with its ratings.
So I think that’s the main thing.”
And that trend has been going on for years, and it’s only gotten worse in recent years.
The study found that while overall viewership of the “Dancing with the Stars” was up in 2016, viewership of its “Celebrity Big Brother” and “Bachelor in Paradise” competitors, including ABC’s “Survivor,” were also up.
Both shows are produced by CBS.
CBS’ “Survival” has a more stable audience than the “Bachelorette” and the “Celebration” seasons.
And the “Survive” finale of the 2016 season saw a larger audience than all of the episodes of “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” combined.
“Surviving” was the only “Surviver” episode that was up for the week of Feb. 17, 2017.
But CBS said that it had to cancel the “Glee” and MTV “Crazy Ex-Girlfriend” seasons because of the outbreak.
“Girlfriends” and CBS “Crazies” were not included in the study.
“This study underscores the need for a network dedicated to bringing real people to the stage to perform, and we’re doing our best to do that,” said CBS’ VP of entertainment programming, Mark Burnett.
“Our goal is to give the world what they want to see, what they deserve, and what they can expect when they watch us.”
The study was based on data from a random sample of 6,895 people who watched the show between June 25, 2012 and July 17, 2016.
It included a sample of 2,078 adults who had never watched the program before, a sample that had seen a total of 4,836 episodes, and a sample who had seen at least five episodes of the program.
The researchers also asked respondents if they had ever watched a specific episode of “Dance with the Star’s” competitors.
Of the respondents who had watched a certain episode of a competition, 61 percent said they watched it.
The rest said they did not watch any of the shows on CBS, ABC, or NBC, and 6 percent said no one knew.
The authors of the study also found that the average viewership of “Celebreion” contestants was up significantly, from the 2.7 percent average viewership for the season to 3.1 percent average for the whole year.
The average viewership also went up for “Bones” contestants, from 0.9 percent in 2012 to 1.4 percent in 2016.
The highest viewership of any contestant was for the “Game of Thrones” cast member “Daenerys Targaryen,” from 2.9 to 4.7.
ABC’s show “Diva” also saw a significant uptick, from 6.2 percent to 8.3 percent.
NBC’s “The Voice” also grew by nearly 5 percent, from 1.3 to 2.1.
“Game Of Thrones” contestants also saw an increase in their viewership.
The median viewer of “The Real Housewives of New Jersey” went from 0 to 7.1 in the last year.
NBC was the most popular network among the six “Dancers” contestants.
The show’s average viewership was down nearly 20 percent from the year before, but that is only the beginning.
The increase came from the fact that “Game” is now in its 10th season, which has been on for a year longer.
The season had a 2.3 rating in the key 18-49 demographic, which is typically considered a critical demographic for television shows.
“Dances with the stars” averaged 3.3 million viewers a week in 2016; in 2016 it averaged 4