According to A&E's episode description, the pair declared "their constitutional right to live however they choose" — even if that meant packing their home and yard with tons of hoarded junk. Neighbors described trash stuffed into trucks and tarps, and at the time of Komo News' piece, the couple had a court case pending against them, after which they could face thousands of dollars in fines or 90 days in jail. “People go in and buy 10.”, The TV-famous home of Andy and Becky Otter, featured in a 2019 episode of “Hoarders” in Marysville. "Would you want to live here?" Yup, the A&E show has returned for Season 10, and its premiere episode trots out what may be the worst hoarder house you'll ever see. ", Two months after filming ended, the neighbor noted, cleanup crews were reportedly still hauling stuff out of Carter's house, with plenty more work yet to be done. The day after the episode aired, reported the Peoria Journal Star, police launched an investigation. "We want to uncover the stressors that are contributing to the problem in addition to the difficulty letting go.". A&E“Hoarders” is back! “Nobody goes in my house or yard without a search warrant, plain and simple,” said Andy, who on the show introduces himself as “a rebel fighting for my freedom.”. Contributions ranged from $1 to $50,000. She was planting more flowers when I was there and Andy was getting others ready to take to a Marysville cemetery where family members are buried. Faithful viewers of Hoarders will recognize Dorothy Breininger, one of the home organizers featured on the show. For those with a strong stomach, A&E’s long-running series Hoarders can be somewhat addictive. Without her help, the Los Angeles Times reported, he would have been facing a jail sentence, his home so crowded with clutter that he slept on a broken recliner he dragged onto his front porch. “We’re collectors,” Andy, 82, told me in the matter of fact tone he uses on the show. In 2019, an A&E press release (via TVInsider) declared plans for a tenth season, comprised of two-hour episodes that promised "an even deeper look at what goes into dealing with a hoarding crisis of epic magnitude. “Before the show came in you couldn’t even get weeds to grow. Some try to look in their windows. Andy and Becky feel it is their constitutional right to live however they choose, even if that's among 250 tons of hoard; they soon find themselves in a battle with the city government that could end … The new format did not provide the kind of ratings that had been anticipated, and the show was canceled once more. "But it needs various amounts of additional work and ongoing maintenance. The couple met in the early 1980s in Portland where he was working for a title company as an examiner. As The Hollywood Reporter pointed out, the premiere of the fifth season in 2012 drew 2.4 million total viewers, a respectable number for a basic cable series — watched by nearly as many who viewed the series premiere three years earlier. he exclaimed. On the show, Amanda, who is in her 30s, talked about growing up with stuff “floor to ceiling, back to back.”. A 2016 episode of Hoarders featured a woman named Peggy whose packed-to-the-rafters home in Pekin, Ill. contained numerous dead animal carcasses. The form requests that photos of the home be provided, while posing some practical questions as well, such as whether furniture is able to be used for its intended purpose or if the kitchen can actually function to prepare food. It went from argumentative to respect. ", Some of the things viewers witnessed on Hoarders were the stuff of nightmares. “My mom liked him. About 160 tons of stuff — 40 truckloads — were hauled away from the Otters’ home in an 85-minute episode of the A&E series “Hoarders” that first aired in 2019 and was recently picked up by Netflix. The Otters agreed to be on the show, which resulted in getting the place cleaned up. The cancellation likely came as no shock to the people who worked on the show, particularly Hoarders organizing expert Matt Paxton. I know where to step. The tall man with a cane and a straw hat makes good eye contact when he speaks. “They love it.”. According to a subsequent report from the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, in December 2019, the home had been officially condemned, with an order issued to raze the structure. Hoarders is definitely not a show for the squeamish; The New York Times Magazine described Hoarders as "routinely repulsive, harrowing and unnerving." According to Snohomish County property records, the Otters’ Marysville home sold for $59,000 in 1986 and it has a Zillow estimate of $340,276. Sometimes that means getting creative when the usual tactics don’t work. A&E's Hoarders is one of a few television series that are so addictive yet so painful to watch. “They’ve got a funny idea of entertainment,” she said. The “Hoarders” cleanup took place in 2018 at the 1,008-square-foot three-bedroom, two-bath rambler built in 1969 in a subdivision on the city’s north side. asks one question, while another queries whether the hoarder has an "emotional attachment" to the hoarded stuff. Quarantine has blurred the line between hoarding and preparedness. We’ll take the overgrown weeds over the garbage,” Thomas said. They had a daughter, Amanda, together. The show has appearances by the Marysville mayor and police officers. "That's bad.". Every show begins with: “Compulsive hoarding is a mental disorder by an obsessive need to acquire and keep things.”. The 2009 premiere was viewed by an audience of 2.5 million, which an A&E press release declared to be "the most-watched series premiere" in the network's history in both the 18-49 and 25-54 demographics. Hoarders, however, wasn't dead — it was just gathering strength for a new incarnation on a whole new network. Speaking with Times Magazine, Hoarders producer Robert Sharenow addressed the surprising popularity of the show. "The biggest two reasons people hoard are depression and post-trauma," he said. On one hand, she was a severe germaphobe; on the other, she lived in absolute squalor, her junk-filled home teeming with mice that she considered to be her pals. What about tow trucks, or maybe a crew outfitted in hazmat suits? Andy and Becky Otter are one of such hoarders with this disorder whose story was profiled in the tenth season of the “Hoarders”. Given the tons of stuff that must be cleared out of a hoarder's home, it shouldn't be surprising that not all of that cleanup can be documented within the time constraints of a one-hour episode of television. This would allow him to "expand the reach of specialized hoarding and estate cleaning services" to a national level. One more is slated for removal. Imploring fans of the show to contact A&E with hopes that fan support could result in a new season, Paxton wrote, "So this could very well be the LAST episode of HOARDERS — EVER!". What's Up With That? As subsequent seasons aired, ratings never again hit those heights, but they remained solid. "I'm so hurt that I don't know what to say," heartbroken hoarder Ilona Stank told the newspaper. "Hoarding Disorder is a chemical imbalance and please never forget this," she wrote on her Facebook page last year, during Season 9. His wife, Becky, did not want to be in a photo. I didn’t date much.”. (Andrea Brown / The Herald). Becky is from Oregon and Andy has lived in Marysville most of his life. This is everywhere... and it's a secret.'". "To the average person, the house looks done," co-owner Michael Fuko-Rizzo told News & Record. Now, the curtains stay drawn at the yellow house with brown shutters and a “No Trespassing” sign. The episode was punctuated with reality TV drama. In fact, Andy and Becky are potentially facing jail-time, in addition to possibly losing their home if they don't make drastic changes — and quickly. And the first couple to be profiled in Episode 1 of the season is Andy and Becky, an elderly Marysville, Washington couple who "feel it is their constitutional right to live however they choose, even if that's among 250 tons of hoard," per the show's description. Andy is shown cooking bacon and eggs in an electric frying pan on the bathroom sink as if it was the most normal thing in the world. The couple presumably managed to avoid jail and remained in their home. Breininger came to producers' attention after she spent a year of her life and thousands of dollars of her own money to help an elderly Los Angeles man clean out his hoard-filled house. He’s friendly and he likes to chat. "You want bad?" "We've found tens of thousands of dollars, we've even found dead bodies in these hoards. Rubbish and waste covered much of the 10,000 square foot property. The Otters wouldn’t let me inside when I returned to the scene of the show in June. In fact, Channel Guide reported the season would kick off with an hour-long special focusing on two cases. With Darby Boggs, Kawika Davis, Erica DiMiele, Doug Lee. ", Chalmers said that, when working with a hoarder, it's important to understand the dangers of hoarding — ranging from fire hazards to health risks. "There's something kind of Joycean about watching a hoarder," he explained. “We had it, so we didn’t have to go out and buy a lot of stuff.”, “We’ll go buy one package of toilet paper,” Andy added. Life after ‘Hoarders’: 2 years, 250 tons lighter in Marysville. A total of nine episodes of Hoarders: Family Secrets aired on Lifetime, a network probably better known for programs like Dance Moms and original Lifetime movies than Hoarders. Becky shrugged it off, saying, “You adapt. Police Cmdr. In January 2019, the owners revealed their plans: to rent out the mansion for short-term stays in order to raise money to complete the ongoing work. They don't have to bulldoze the house. The latest turnout statistics, how to vote, how to track your ballot, key dates, links to more info. He was on his lunch hour and she was shopping at a department store. An additional 90 tons were later removed from the modest home with rooms piled floor-to-ceiling with clutter and a back yard inundated with trash. A mantle clock atop a weathered outside table chimes on the quarter hour. That particular home, he told Cleveland.com, belonged to a "sweet lady" whose refrigerator had been stuffed with the stacked-up corpses of her deceased cats, stored right alongside her condiments, making for one of the most disturbing collections on Hoarders. According to a review in The Washington Post, the live intervention was something of a bust, coming across as a gimmicky "ploy for ratings" that "added nothing but the possibility of drama to grab an audience.".

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