More

    2021-22 TV Show Season Ratings (week four)

    TV show season ratings 4

    Which TV shows are doing the best? The worst? Cancelled or renewed? Wondering how your favorite series are doing in the ratings? Here are the final season average ratings of the 2021-22 network TV shows — through the end of week four (Sunday, October 17, 2021).

    ABC shows (so far): 20/20, America’s Funniest Home Videos, Big Sky, Celebrity Wheel of Fortune, The Conners, Dancing with the Stars, The Goldbergs, The Good Doctor, Grey’s Anatomy, Home Economics, A Million Little Things, The Rookie, Shark Tank, Station 19, Supermarket Sweep, and The Wonder Years.

    CBS shows this season (so far): 48 Hours 60 Minutes, B Positive, Blue Bloods, Bob ♥ Abishola, Bull, CSI: Vegas, The Equalizer, FBI, FBI: International, FBI: Most Wanted, Ghosts, Magnum PI, NCIS, NCIS: Hawai’i, NCIS: Los Angeles, The Neighborhood, SEAL Team, Survivor, SWAT, Tough As Nails, United States of Al, and Young Sheldon.

    CW shows this season (so far): Batwoman, DC’s Legends of Tomorrow, Killer Camp, Legacies, Legends of the Hidden Temple, Nancy Drew, Penn & Teller: Fool Us, Whose Line Is It Anyway?, and World’s Funniest Animals.

    FOX shows this season (so far): 9-1-1, Alter Ego, The Big Leap, Bob’s Burgers, Family Guy, The Great North, The Masked Singer, Our Kind of People, The Resident, and The Simpsons.

    NBC shows this season (so far): Chicago Fire, Chicago Med, Chicago PD, Dateline NBC, Home Sweet Home, La Brea, Law & Order: Organized Crime, Law & Order: Special Victims Unit, New Amsterdam, Ordinary Joe, and The Voice.

    Note: If you’re not seeing the updated charts, please try reloading the page. You can also view them here.

    The averages are based on the final national numbers (live plus same-day viewing).  Keep in mind that the demo numbers are typically what’s most important to advertisers. Therefore, that’s how the networks measure success. Advertisers typically pay more for ad time on a show that has a higher demo rating. Because older viewers don’t count? No, it’s because younger viewers watch less traditional TV and are harder to reach. It’s also important to remember that ratings are designed to estimate how many people watch a show’s commercials — not the show itself. That’s what advertisers pay for.

    Want more? You can check out other season listings here.

    What do you think? Are you surprised by any of the ratings? Which shows should be doing better?

    Leave a reply

    Please enter your comment!
    Please enter your name here