Houston-based ‘OutDaughtered’ enters third season on TLC

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Published 11:35 am, Friday, July 7, 2017

“OutDaughtered,” the TLC reality show chronicling the life of a League City couple with a set of young all-female quintuplets and a six-year-old daughter starts, its third season on July 11.

The first season premiered in May 2016 and the second season premiered the following November. This season expect ten, one-hour episodes of Busby family fun. 

PREVIOUS: TLC premieres reality show about Houston-area female quintuplets

The story of League City couple Danielle and Adam Busby and their all-female gang first made headlines in April 2015. The birth of the quints, conceived in part with fertility drugs and intrauterine insemination, at the Woman’s Hospital of Texas was big news. The delivery took only four minutes. 

The Busby quints were the first set of all-girl set in the United States and also the first globally sent 1969.

According to TLC the show takes an interesting turn this season as the quints enter the so-called “Terrible Twos” full of toddler attitude and volume. This season one of the daughters also has to undergo a second eye surgery which causes some drama. 

Both Adam and Danielle keep Instagram accounts to document their life with Ava, Olivia, Hazel, Riley, Parker, and big sister, Blayke. There is also a family Instagram account with photos and videos of the family’s daily adventures in suburbia. Being millennial parents means you will see plenty of memes and candid moments, like weekly shopping trips.

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The couple, in their early 30s, still get to go out for date night according to Instagram, recently hitting up the Kemah Boardwalk for a concert and hitting up the Midtown district for drinks with friends. 

There is also an active YouTube channel that fills in followers on some of the family events that the TLC show isn’t around to cover. 

The odds of conceiving quintuplets naturally are 1 in 60 million; with reproductive technology the chance is 6 in 10,000. According to the National Center for Health Statistics, the number of quintuplets and other higher order births – four or more – nationally in 2013 was 66.

Same-sex quintuplets are so rare that statistics aren’t kept.

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