Ryan Church

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Posted by r2d2 04/09/2009 @ 04:10

Tags : ryan church, baseball players, baseball, sports

News headlines
Dodgers 3, Mets 2, 11 Innings - New York Times
The carnage included a season-high five errors — including two in the 11th, which led to the Dodgers' winning run — one decisive base-running blunder by Ryan Church and countless slack jaws, head shakes and dumbfounded looks in a solemn clubhouse....
Ryan Church: Missed Base Costly - Rotowire
Church, who was not starting Monday as a lefty was on the hill, came on to play right field and may have cost the Mets the game. Church missed third base on an Angel Pagan hit in the top of the 11th inning and LA scored in the bottom to win the game....
A gift for Ron Hunt, and the usual Mets and Yankees wrap-ups - Newsday
That 11th inning was an absolute train wreck: Ryan Church missing third base on Angel Pagan's hit, Carlos Beltran and Pagan miscommunicating on the Xavier Paul flyball and then Jeremy Reed (playing out of position, in his defense, but still) throwing...
Ryan Church is buy now that Delgado is out for 2 months - Protrade
No platoon is possible in right with Reed and Church cuz they are both Lefties, and both good fielders (personally, I think Church has a better arm and sence of the game) In the Lineup this also leaves a hole in the middle of the lineup against...
Manuel Managing Report Card: Game 38 - Amazin' Avenue
-You simply have to argue Ryan Church's foot touching third. Whether it was or wasn't, and whether your third base coach was looking or wasn't. It was a game-changing call, and appeals rarely ever work for the teams that call for them....
Ryan Church has faith slump will end - New York Daily News
BY Roger Rubin The night started badly enough for Ryan Church. Mired in an awful slump, he was left out of the starting lineup for a second straight game, the first time that's happened all season. It didn't end all bad. Church had a pinch-hit single...
Looper, Gamel help Brewers sweep Cardinals - eTaiwan News
Ryan Church singled with two outs against Ramon Troncoso and came all the way around on Angel Pagan's drive to the fence in right-center. But Church missed third base with his right foot and the Dodgers retired him on an appeal play....
Inbox: Is Reyes getting a free pass? - New York Mets
Yet Ryan Church, who plays as hard as anyone on this team, gets the wrath of his skipper for whatever reason Manuel had at the time. Should Manuel be treating Reyes differently? Has anyone in the clubhouse talked to Reyes and delivered the message that...
Jays and Brew Crew are tops - USA Today
GOAT OF THE DAY: Outfielder Ryan Church, New York Mets. He missed third base in scoring what would have been the go-ahead run in the top of the 11th inning in a 3-2 loss to the Los Angeles Dodgers in Los Angeles. The Dodgers appealed and the Mets' run...

Ryan Church (concept artist)

Ryan Church (born July 18, 1971 in Long Beach, CA) is an American-born concept designer best known for his designs of vehicles, planets, and architectures as a concept design supervisor on George Lucas's Star Wars Episode II, Star Wars Episode III, and of the tripods in Steven Spielberg's War of the Worlds (2005 film).

He is now working full-time on James Cameron's Avatar (2009) and on J. J. Abrams's Star Trek film (May 2009).

Church graduated with honors in Transportation Design with emphasis on Entertainment Design at Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, CA.

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Ryan Church (baseball)

Ryan Church pops up lr.jpg

Ryan Matthew Church (born October 14, 1978 in Santa Barbara, California) is an outfielder in Major League Baseball who currently plays for the New York Mets.

Drafted by the Cleveland Indians in the 14th round of the 2000 Major League Baseball Draft. Church signed June 7, 2000, after graduation from the University of Nevada, Reno. By January 2004, he was traded by the Indians with Maicer Izturis to the Montreal Expos for Scott Stewart.

Church made his major league debut for the Expos in August 2004, struggling in the 30 games he played in the last two months of the season. He ended the season with a .187 batting average.

After struggling in the first month of the 2005 season Church was considered a candidate for the Rookie of the Year Award, until he injured himself running into the outfield wall at PNC Park on June 22, 2005. At the time of the incident, Church was batting .325 with a .544 slugging percentage. After the incident, Church made two trips to the disabled list and was unable to match his hitting performance from the first half of the season.

In 2006, Church was demoted to Triple-A New Orleans after struggling early in the year. However, Church was sent back to the majors on July 23, and ended up hitting .276 with a career best 10 home runs and .892 OPS. His 10 home runs in just 196 at-bats in 2006 projects to around 30 home runs for an entire season.

In 2007, Church had career highs in games (144), at bats (470), runs (57), hits (128), doubles (43), home runs (15), and RBI (70). He finished the year batting .272, slugging .464 and a .813 OPS.

After the 2007 season, Church was heavily mentioned in trade talks, with the Chicago Cubs, Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim, and Minnesota Twins all reportedly very interested in his services. However, on November 30, 2007, Church was traded along with Brian Schneider to the New York Mets for Lastings Milledge.

In spring training 2008, Church was involved in a collision with first baseman Marlon Anderson that resulted in a Grade 2 concussion for Church. He recovered without any serious injuries. On May 20, 2008, Church suffered a minor concussion while sliding into Atlanta Braves shortstop Yunel Escobar. It appeared as though when Church initially slid, his head made contact with Escobar's right knee. Following Church hitting his head, he slid about 8 feet past 2nd base with his forehead dragging on the dirt. Church made his return to the starting lineup on June 1, 2008, against the Los Angeles Dodgers, collecting three hits including a home run and a double. However, he was placed on the disabled list with aftereffects of the concussion he suffered. On September 3rd, Church had his second career grand slam off of Dave Bush.

His batting song is Korn's "Hold On" and Ozzy Osbourne's "Crazy Train".

Roll over stat abbreviations for definitions. Stats through September 25, 2008.

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Lastings Milledge

Milledge in June 2006.

Lastings Darnell Milledge (born April 5, 1985) is a Major League Baseball outfielder for the Washington Nationals. He was the youngest player in the National League during the 2006 season.

Milledge was born in Palmetto, Florida. Milledge was given the name Lastings as his mother knew he would be her last child. At the age of twelve, he pitched and played third base and hit third for the Manatee East Little League team that was the national runner-up in the 1997 Little League World Series. He received the win on the mound in the semi-final game of the regional, giving up only one run on a solo home run to Matt Rigney in a win against Mississippi. In 2001, he led Team USA to a Gold Medal game victory over Venezuela in the International Baseball Federation's AA World Youth Championships. Later that year, Baseball America named Milledge the best 16-year-old player in the United States. He graduated from Lakewood Ranch High School in Bradenton, Florida in 2003 after leading his team to the state 5A title his senior year.

Prior to the 2003 amateur draft, he was expected to be among the top three selections, but as draft day approached, press reports from 2002 resurfaced regarding Milledge's expulsion from Northside Christian High School after his junior year for allegedly having sex with a minor. He subsequently transferred to Lakewood Ranch High School where he finished his education and amateur baseball career.

As a result of the incident, Milledge was passed over in the 2003 amateur draft until the Mets selected him as the twelfth overall pick in the first round. The Mets began contract negotiations with Milledge, but the talks were interrupted in early August 2003, when the Mets learned of allegations of additional sexual misconduct against Milledge during his time at Northside. The Mets completed a private investigation of the matter and, satisfied with the results, signed Milledge to a contract with a $2.2 million dollar signing bonus.

The delay in signing Milledge prevented him from beginning his professional career until shortly before the end of the minor league season in 2003. He appeared in only seven games, hitting .231 for the Kingsport Mets of the Appalachian League. In 2004, he was slated to start the year with the class A Capital City Bombers, but he suffered a fractured metacarpal on his right hand in spring training, missing the first six weeks of the season. In 65 games with the Bombers, he hit .337 with 13 home runs, 58 RBI and 23 stolen bases, earning him a promotion to the St. Lucie Mets in August. In 2005, he continued his minor league success hitting .302 with St. Lucie in the first half of the season and .337 with the AA Binghamton Mets in the second half. He began the 2006 season leading off and playing right field for the AAA Norfolk Tides.

Milledge made his major league debut on May 30, 2006 as the starting right fielder for the Mets in a 7–2 loss to the Arizona Diamondbacks. He went 1 for 4 with a double off Arizona pitcher Miguel Batista. Milledge was 21 years, 55 days old on the day of his debut - the exact same age as former Met Darryl Strawberry when he made his 1983 debut. In his three separate stints in the majors in 2006, Milledge hit .241 with 4 HR and 22 RBI in 56 games.

On June 4, 2006 against the San Francisco Giants, Milledge hit a solo home run off Giants closer Armando Benitez to tie up the game 6–6 in the bottom of the tenth inning (this was Milledge's first career home run). When the Mets returned to the field the following inning, Milledge, still excited, high-fived the Shea faithful as he returned to his position, inciting the ire of his manager and some teammates, not to mention the national sports media. In late September, one of Milledge's Mets teammates placed a sign on his locker which read, "Know Your Place, Rook!" The sign-placer was identified in published reports as Billy Wagner.

After having an impressive spring training both on and off the field, Milledge was named to the Mets' opening day roster. He saw very limited game action, and was subsequently optioned down to AAA New Orleans after the game on April 12 to create room on the roster so that starting pitcher Mike Pelfrey could be called up and make his season debut in the following day's game.

Upon his recovery from a foot injury, Milledge was called up to the major leagues after the All-Star break on July 12. Veteran Julio Franco was designated for assignment to make room for Milledge.

On November 30, 2007, Milledge was traded to the Washington Nationals for Ryan Church and Brian Schneider.

Milledge is the everyday starting center fielder for the Nationals. Up until the end of June, he had been batting third in the lineup in place of the injured Ryan Zimmerman, posting a .245 average, 7 home runs, and 32 RBI for the season. However, on June 28, he suffered a groin strain, and he was placed on the disabled list the next day. Roger Bernadina was called up to take his place. On July 24, the Nationals activated Milledge from the DL and designated Johnny Estrada for assignment. It took Milledge a few days to get going again after he came back from the disabled list. He went only 2 for 18 in his first five games after his return. However, since then he has really caught fire. In the month of August, he batted .336 with 6 HR and 16 RBI.

On February 19, 2009, he willingly gave up #44 for Adam Dunn. Milledge will now wear #85 because that is his year of birth.

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Brian Schneider

Brian Duncan Schneider (born November 26, 1976 in Jacksonville, Florida) is an American baseball player, who plays catcher for the New York Mets of Major League Baseball.

Schneider played high school baseball at Northampton Area High School in Northampton, Pennsylvania, in Pennsylvania's highly competitive East Penn Conference (now known as the Lehigh Valley Conference). He was named Player of the Year in Lehigh Valley in both 1994 and 1995.

Schneider was selected by the Montreal Expos in the 1995 June draft. In 1997 at the Class-A Cape Fear Crocs of the South Atlantic League, Schneider emerged as a premiere defensive player while accumulating solid offensive numbers and was named to the mid-season All-Star team.

After making a strong impression at the Expos spring training in 2000, Schneider was called up to the majors following an injury to regular catcher Chris Widger. Schneider made his major league debut on May 26, 2000 at San Diego, going 0-for-1 after coming into the game as a defensive replacement in the 9th inning. The following day he made his first start, going 2-for-3 including a double in the 6th inning for his first major league hit.

In the 2001 season Schneider split his time between the major league and the minors, but he made the most of his opportunities when he was given playing time with the Expos. He compiled a batting average of .317 in 27 games, driving in 6 runs and scoring 4 times. On September 22, 2001 Schneider hit his first career home run, coming off Scott Elarton in the fifth inning of a 3-1 Expos victory over the Colorado Rockies.

In 2002 Schneider served as the backup catcher to Michael Barrett. He made his outfield debut on June 4, 2002 against the Pittsburgh Pirates, entering in left field after pinch-hitting for Wil Cordero in the eighth inning. In 73 games Schneider hit .275 with 5 home runs, 29 RBIs and 19 doubles. On September 24, 2002 he was honored as the Expos' nominee for Major League Baseball's first annual Roberto Clemente Award, losing out to Jim Thome.

In 2003, his fourth season with the Expos, Schneider caught a majority of the club's games for the first time, and was behind the plate for a total of 841 innings. He was ranked fifth in the league in fielding with a .996 percentage, committing only three errors in 709 total chances. At the plate, he established career highs in numerous offensive categories, including hits (77), doubles (26), home runs (9), RBIs (46), total bases (132) and walks (37).

The 2004 season saw Schneider post career highs in hits (112), home runs (12) and RBIs (49). For the second straight season, he led major league catchers in throwing out base-stealers, with a 47.8 percent success rate. Schneider finished the season with a fielding percentage of .998, setting a new franchise single-season record for a catcher.

In 2005 Schneider threw out a majors-leading 38 percent of would-be base stealers. Between 2003 and 2005, he threw out 43.5 percent of base-stealers, the best ratio in baseball over that period.

Schneider struggled offensively during the first half of the 2006 season, hitting just .223 through August 4. His form picked up though, and he batted .324 with 9 doubles, 1 home run and 21 RBIs in the 42 games thereafter. For the first time since 2002, Schneider did not lead either the major leagues or the National League in percentage of base-stealers thrown out, gunning down just 27%.

Schneider was behind the plate catching Mike Bacsik when Barry Bonds hit his record-breaking 756th career home run on August 7, 2007. In 2007 Schneider had a range factor of 6.46, the lowest of all major league catchers.

On November 30, 2007 the Washington Nationals traded Schneider and Ryan Church to the New York Mets for top prospect Lastings Milledge. In his first season in New York, Schneider hit .257 with 9 home runs and 38 RBIs in 110 games.

Schneider was a member of the USA team during the 2006 World Baseball Classic, sharing catching duties with Jason Varitek and former Nationals teammate Michael Barrett. Schneider went 0-for-6 in the tournament, but started the USA's opener against Mexico.

On November 6, 2004 Schneider married Jordan Sproat. The couple's first daughter, Tatum, was born on March 3, 2007. The family currently live in Palm Beach Gardens, Florida with their two dogs, Dinger and Ribbie.

In 2008, Brian Schneider's Catching for Kids Foundation was established to support children and their participation in sports by providing funding and creative programming. The foundation strives to enable children of all backgrounds and physical abilities to enjoy the games they love.

Roll over stat abbreviations for definitions. Stats through 2008 season.

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2008 New York Mets season

The 2008 New York Mets season was the franchise's 47th season. The Mets finished the season with an 89–73 record, second place in the National League East, three games behind the Philadelphia Phillies, and one game worse than the wild card winners, the Milwaukee Brewers. The Mets were eliminated from postseason play on their last day of the regular season for the second straight year.

2008 was the Mets' 45th and final year at Shea Stadium. They will move to Citi Field in 2009, which is being completed behind Shea Stadium.

After dropping 12 out of their final 17 games of the 2007 season to lose the National League East to the Philadelphia Phillies on their last day of the regular season, the Mets front office was expected to make big moves in the offseason to give hope for the next season.

Needing to make a decision within five days after the Mets' last game, Tom Glavine declined his $13 million player option. He eventually signed with his former team, the Atlanta Braves, agreeing to a one-year contract worth $8 million on November 18.

On October 31, the Mets took care of two of their own potential free agents. Left fielder Moisés Alou's option year on his contract was picked up for $7.5 million despite Alou only playing in 87 games due to a left quadriceps injury. He did, however, lead the Mets with a .341 batting average and seven outfield assists. Alou also set a franchise record with a 30-game hitting streak after he came off the disabled list. Utility player Damion Easley was re-signed for one year at $950,000. He was on the disabled list two separate times due to a left quadriceps strain on May 11 and a left ankle sprain which ended his season on August 18.

When the free agency period began, the Mets first looked to catcher Yorvit Torrealba to replace 2007 starter Paul Lo Duca. After agreeing to the structure of a three-year contract worth $14.4 million with Torrealba, the Mets suddenly changed their minds on November 17 and retracted the offer, seemingly because of Torrealba's sore shoulder, as the Mets only needed to see the results of Torrealba's physical to officially complete the deal. Lo Duca never appeared to be the first choice for the Mets, so they continued their search for a starter from another team rather than re-sign Lo Duca, who went on to sign with the Nationals.

After the Torrealba deal fell through, the Mets focused on one of their own free agents. On November 18, second baseman Luis Castillo agree to a four-year $25 million contract. The Mets explored the possibility of signing David Eckstein to start at second base, but determined his contract demands were too lofty.

On November 20, the Mets traded relief pitcher Guillermo Mota away to the Milwaukee Brewers for catcher Johnny Estrada. This trade ended up just being a salary dump, as Estrada, who was arbitration-eligible, was not offered a new contract, therefore becoming a free agent. The Mets wanted to be rid of Mota and his $3.2 million salary because he pitched to a 5.72 ERA in 2007 after being suspended for 50 games for steroid use.

In response to the Mets' need for a starting catcher, General Manager Omar Minaya made his first significant trade of the offseason on December 1, acquiring catcher Brian Schneider and outfielder Ryan Church from the Nationals for outfielder Lastings Milledge. Once considered the Mets top prospect, Milledge had fallen out of favor with players and management due to his on- and off-field antics. Minaya made the trade to acquire two players who, in his mind, would be starters for the Mets.

The Mets made a small move on January 5, 2008 to shore up their outfield depth, acquiring Angel Pagán from the Chicago Cubs for two minor-league players, outfielder Corey Coles and pitcher Ryan Meyers. Pagán was a fourth-round draft pick by the Mets in 1999, and he was sent to the Cubs on January 25, 2006 for cash.

The Mets' biggest trade of the offseason would come on January 29, when they agreed to a trade for two-time Cy Young Award-winning pitcher Johan Santana from the Minnesota Twins. Minaya agreed to trade outfielder Carlos Gómez and pitchers Philip Humber, Kevin Mulvey, and Deolis Guerra to the Twins. Three days later, to complete the trade, Santana agreed to a contract extension worth $137.5 million over the course of six years, with an option worth an extra $19.5 million for 2014, which can be triggered by performance. This contract is a record amount for a Major League Baseball pitcher.

Starting pitcher Óliver Pérez's arbitration case was settled on February 22 and scored a win for Pérez, as the Mets found out they would have to pay him $6.5 million for the 2008 season. This gave Pérez a raise of over $4 million and was $1.775 million more than the Mets offered to pay him.

Another player signed during the offseason was relief pitcher Duaner Sánchez. Sánchez missed all of 2007 due to a broken bone in his left shoulder suffered during a taxi accident in 2006, but the Mets hoped he could still return to be an important part of the bullpen, signing him to a one-year deal at $850,000.

Players who made it to the Mets in 2008 after being signed to minor-league contracts include pitcher Tony Armas, Jr., catcher Robinson Cancel, and utility player Fernando Tatis.

The Mets entered spring training with questions about their pitching staff due to injury and age. Duaner Sánchez was still recovering from his shoulder injury, and older starters Pedro Martínez and Orlando Hernández were coming off of seasons when they missed significant time due to injury. Martínez made it to Opening Day healthy, but Sánchez and Hernández opened the regular season on the disabled list.

During spring training, the team suffered several injuries to players that they had pegged to play with the Mets when the season opened on March 31. On March 1, Ryan Church collided with Marlon Anderson while trying to catch a fly ball, leaving Church with a concussion and Anderson with a bruised sternum. Ramón Castro aggravated his right hamstring injury on March 16, ending up with a sprain. It was more severe than first thought, keeping Castro out of play through the beginning of the season. Carlos Beltrán and Luis Castillo were late to start playing because they were both still recovering from offseason knee surgery, while Moisés Alou was held out of action because of hernia surgery. Other players suffered minor injuries that held them out of many exhibition games, but they returned before the first game that counted.

John Maine had the strongest spring training performance from the pitching staff, leading all National League pitchers with a 1.53 ERA. Maine went 3–1 over 29⅓ innings, with 33 strikeouts and five walks. Angel Pagán was a surprising force on offense, batting .329 to win the starting left field competition that was open due to Alou's injury.

Coming out of spring training, the Mets set their starting rotation with Johan Santana, Martínez, Maine, Óliver Pérez, and Mike Pelfrey in place of Hernández. The bullpen consisted of Billy Wagner, Aaron Heilman, Pedro Feliciano, Scott Schoeneweis, Matt Wise, and Joe Smith, who beat Brian Stokes for a spot on the roster. Brian Schneider, Carlos Delgado, Castillo, José Reyes, David Wright, Pagán, Beltrán, and Church started in the field. Anderson, Damion Easley, and Endy Chávez were set as the bench players, joined by Brady Clark and Raul Casanova due to Alou's and Castro's injuries. These decisions caused Rubén Gotay to lose his spot on the roster after playing in 98 games in 2007, so the Mets placed him on waivers, where he was claimed by the Atlanta Braves on March 28.

The weakest part of the Mets team was their bullpen, which struggled throughout the season. If all the games played by the Mets ended after the 8th inning the team would have won the NL East by 12 games. This is typically seen as a poor excuse for the Mets' terrible performance in 2008.

As of September 28, 2008.

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Back to You

Back To You Title Card.png

Back to You is an American situation comedy series created and executive produced by Christopher Lloyd and Steven Levitan. The series was directed by James Burrows, and starred Kelsey Grammer and Patricia Heaton as squabbling anchors of a news program.

Chuck Darling (Grammer) and Kelly Carr (Heaton) were co-anchors of Pittsburgh news program WURG News 9 that had great on-screen chemistry, despite constant quarreling off-screen. However, Chuck left to take a job elsewhere. After an embarrassing comment he makes results in his dismissal from a large market LA newscast, Chuck returns to Pittsburgh after 10 years to become anchor on the newscast he originally left. Chuck also learns that he is the father of Carr's 10-year-old daughter. Their daughter, Gracie, turns 11 years old in the episode, "Something's Up There".

Originally titled Action News, it was reported in January 2007 that Kelsey Grammer and Patricia Heaton were in talks to lead the cast of the series which only had a script commitment with 20th Century Fox Television at the time. The script was reportedly a hot commodity with numerous networks interested before FOX outbid the competition and gave it a blind thirteen-episode commitment in February 2007. Upon its pick-up, it also became Levitan and Lloyd's first project under their production banner, Levitan-Lloyd Productions. Grammer and Heaton were also confirmed to star in the series in the same month. It was renamed Back to You in April 2007 due to the fact that Pittsburgh has a real life Channel 4 Action News. The series was officially greenlit on May 11, 2007. James Burrows, who had directed all the episodes of the show joined the staff as an executive producer in June 2007.

Produced by 20th Century Fox Television and Levitan-Lloyd Productions, the series premiered on September 19, 2007. The show aired on Wednesday nights at 8:00/7:00c on FOX, leading out 'Til Death, which features Heaton's former Everybody Loves Raymond co-star, Brad Garrett. The first episode rated a promising 9.44 million viewers for Fox.

On October 24, 2007 the show was picked up for an additional 11 episodes, bringing the total number of episodes to 24.

Also, despite the show's cancellation, and no guarantee of its renewal, Channel 4 in the United Kingdom picked up the show. The series premiered in the UK on Wednesday, 11 June, 2008 on More4 at 9.30pm.

Back To You was filmed at 20th Century Fox Studios in Los Angeles, California.

After the first two leads were found, Paul Campbell and Aimee Garcia were originally cast as Ryan Church and Montana Diaz Herrera respectively in February 2007 but the roles were re-cast in April 2007 with Josh Gad and Ayda Field replacing them. Fred Willard was also cast as Marsh McGinley in February. Casting continued throughout March with Ty Burrell and Laura Marano landing the last two regular spots in the series. There was also talk of casting Sung Hi Lee in a recurring role as Chuck Darling's love interest, but the producers decided in April to go in a different direction.She did appear in the Pilot.

The role of Gracie Carr was re-casted starting the tenth episode, "The Wall of Fame", and was played by Lily Jackson. Ayda Field was also dropped from the show after the tenth episode. The background used for Ayda Field's credit in the title sequence, a weather map of the United States, was still briefly shown but her image was replaced by a silhouette of a man.

Production on the show was halted on November 6, 2007 due to the 2007-2008 Writers' Strike.

The show went on hiatus on November 14 but returned on Tuesday February 26, 2008 at 9:30/8:30c. It aired a new episode that night and another on Wednesday February 27, 2008, the following day, and new episodes began airing weekly, starting Wednesday April 16, 2008. On this day, Back to You moved to its new time slot at 8:30/7:30c, following 'Til Death, and replacing The Moment of Truth.

Despite having better ratings than its comedy companion 'Til Death, the series was not renewed by the network on May 9, 2008, while 'Til Death was renewed. The show is being shopped to other networks. CBS was initially interested in the series before it landed at FOX. Heaton is the former star of CBS's Everybody Loves Raymond. The network is hoping to open a new night of comedy beyond its Monday lineup, and a Grammer-Heaton project could be a solid anchor for such an extension.

Back To You received generally mixed reviews, receiving a rating of 58 from Metacritic.

In the following summary, "rating" is the percentage of all households with televisions that tuned to the show, and "share" is the percentage of all televisions in use at that time that are tuned in. "18-49" is the percentage of all adults aged 18–49 tuned into the show. "Viewers" are the amount of viewers, in million, watching at the time. "Rank" how well the show did compared to other TV shows aired that week.

Unless otherwise cited, the overnight rating, share, 18-49 and viewing information come from Your Entertainment Now. The ranks come from The Programming Insider or Google Groups.

On July 16, 2008, it was announced that Back to You would see a DVD release on October 14. The DVD includes all 14 aired episodes, and 3 unaired in a 3-Disc set.

Back To You - Season One was released on Region 1 DVD on October 14, 2008. The three-disc collection includes all 14 episodes from the First Season, plus three unaired episodes.

Back to You was released in Australia on October 22, 2008. It includes all 17 episodes of the first season that were aired on Network TEN.

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Source : Wikipedia