Kelly Clarkson, easily the most honored show at Saturday’s 49th Annual Creative Arts & Lifestyle Emmy Awards, was sharp, advancing 13% for both the week ending June 12 and the year to a 0.9. And another big movers was Tamron Hall, which swelled 17% in households and 50% in the key women 25-54 demo.
It overtakes Jeopardy in the syndication ratings for the week ending June 5 that included Memorial Day.
The last week of her talk show posts a new season high. Over the last two weeks, the show’s rating leapt 44% and it added an average 568,000 viewers each day.
In its next-to-last week, the talker picks up 22% from a year ago.
It surged 16% from the previous frame to a five-week high 2.2 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating in the week ending May 8.
In the week ending May 1, the game show powered by Mattea Roach beat out Family Feud by a tenth of a ratings point.
Dr. Phil leapt into a tie for place first with Live with Kelly and Ryan in the session ending April 24, picking up 14% from the prior frame and forging ahead 14% from the same week last year.
The talk show is the scarce syndie to post an increase over the previous week.
Ratings for most shows in daytime were penalized by preemptions in the session ending April 10 as many hours of UEFA Champions League soccer and extensive coverage of Supreme Court Justice nominee Ketanji Brown Jackson’s final Senate confirmation vote prevented anything in syndication’s top tier from advancing.
In the week ending April 3, Entertainment Tonight surged 28% from the prior session to a 2.3 live-plus-same-day national rating, racking up its biggest Nielsen score in two months.
The world’s most famous TV judge witnessed a 10% weekly surge to a daytime-leading 4.5 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating in the session ending March 27. Family Feud remained the game show leader (and overall syndication winner) with an unchanged 5.2.
Many shows were hit with preemption in the week ending March 20 due to college hoops and President Zelensky.
While many strips struggled in the syndication ratings in the week ending March 13, Live leapt into undisputed possession of first place in the genre with a 6% spike from the week before to a 1.7.
In the week ending Feb. 27, the entertainment magazine show shot up 100% from the prior week, moving up three slots and adding more than 600,000 viewers each day.
Family Feud continued to lead the game shows and all of syndication for a second week. Live with Kelly and Ryan shook off the Olympics competition and jumped 6% into sole possession of first place in talk.
One prominent show that did not experience a severe decline due to the Olympics preemptions, schedule changes and sharply upgraded competition was the renamed Family Feud, which became the No. 1 game show in the nation and the overall syndication leader for the first time this calendar year.
The top-rated game show slipped 2% to a 6.5 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating, even though its champion contestant was upset in a last-second thriller on Jan.27 after 40 consecutive victories.
Her last week atop the syndicated game delivered a 6.6 rating, an increase of 2% from the week before and a gain of 12% from last year at this time.
In the week ending Jan. 16, the talker hit a new season high, up 33% over the previous three weeks.
Double-digit increases were the norm among the category leaders in first run in the week ending Jan 9.
It picked up 10% in the week ending Jan. 2 to squeak past a 6% higher Family Feud.
Despite being in repeats on two of the five days and dodging widespread preemptions for news of the verdict in the Kim Potter trial and the president’s remarks on COVID-19, Kelly and Ryan rolled to its strongest performance in seven months and was the only syndicated program to notch a new high.
The Steve Harvey-hosted quizzer was syndication’s only top-tier strip to break into the plus column, climbing 4% to a five-week high 5.4 live-plus-same-day rating in the week ending Dec. 19.
Four of the top 10 talk shows posted double-digit ratings gains in the week ending Dec. 12: Ellen DeGeneres, Kelly Clarkson, Wendy Williams and Nick Cannon.
Many of the top five turned in double-digit advances in the week ending Dec. 5.
The two talkers posted gains of 13% and 17%, respectively, in the holiday session ending Nov. 28.
The team of Jerry Springer and Steve Wilkos who sat in for two of the five days, helped boost the talker 14% in the week ending Nov. 21.
Dr. Phil, Live with Kelly and Ryan and Ellen DeGeneres all set rating records in the week ending Nov. 14.
The 13% boost in the session ending Nov. 7 with Sherri Shepherd filling in was a new season best for the talker.
It’s the only top talker to post gains in the session ending Oct. 31 and has grown 150% over the past 13 weeks in this its final season.
The 33% uptick for the guest-hosted premiere week was the most for any syndicated strip in the frame ending Oct. 24.
Running a close second in the week ending Oct. 17 was Family Feud, separated by only two-tenths of a ratings point.
The game surged 7% from the prior frame to a new season high 5.9 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating, and easily topped all of syndication in the session ending Oct 10.
The Yale doctoral student’s winning streak moved Jeopardy up 2% in the week ending Oct. 3.
It was still No. 1 for the session ending Sept. 19 even though it dipped 5% from the previous frame. Jay Leno’s You Bet Your Life debuted with a 0.7.
Both talk shows scored double-digit increases in the week ending Aug. 29 despite being nearly or totally in reruns and facing plenty of daytime preemptions for breaking Afghanistan news.
With the win in the week ending Aug. 22, it leads the category season-to-date with a 5.47 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating compared to Jeopardy at a 5.27 and Judge Judy at a 5.26.
The first week of his guest host stint drives the game show up 16% from the week before to a 5.2, the show’s best performance since the week ending May 16.
The morning favorite raced ahead 14% to a 1.6 live-plus-same-day national Nielsen rating, shrugging off the second and final Olympics week and blowing away its talk show competition for the 13th week in a row.
Many shows retitled themselves in the session ending Aug. 1 so the lower numbers wouldn’t be included in their regular full-season averages.