It's now more difficult to know what's real or fake in reality shows,
but we've figured out the fake scenes in "Car Masters: Rust To Riches."
According to a 2013 survey by Writers Guild of America East, reality programmes made up around 20 percent of prime-time television programming in 2001,
but by 2013 the percentage had quadrupled to reach 40 percent.
Let's face it, reality programmes are prevalent and they feature the most unique scenarios and issues.
But with so many reality shows, it's become harder to distinguish between scripted, real, and really false content.
The lack of openness in automobile restoration programmes has long been criticised by viewers.
Additionally, some programmes were so manufactured and scripted that they merely infuriated the industry experts.
For instance, Road and Truck thought it was a farce that there was "false drama and loud sounds."
Reality TV programmes about repairing vintage vehicles, according to The Washington Post, "stink."
John Kelly, a journalist for the Washington Post, correctly points out that there is an excessive emphasis on "people" and "poor, corny stories" rather than "cars" and "facts."
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