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For the second series, the date took place abroad on the Isle of FERNANDO'S! Paddy repeats but afterwards with one of catchphrases. From series 7 onwards, they have to write down a 'love at first light' from the girls who had left their lights on. Alternately their friend or family can say a secret. In this round the man turns off the lights of the remaining girls until just two are left lit.
, a fictional location based in Puerto de la Cruz, Tenerife. Successful couples leave the programme upstairs on the opposite side of the studio to the 'Love Lift', and a song, usually from the latin pop genre, will be played. This includes a pre-recorded video presented by the man. Alternatively, if there is only one or two girls left from round 3 then round 4 is skipped entirely.
Alternatively, if only one girl remains lit from round 3 then the man gets to choose between her and a "mysterious girl", who remains unseen until he makes his choice.
In 2012, the show introduced a spin-off show entitled Take Me Out: The Gossip, which aired on ITV2 and was co-hosted by Zoe Hardman and Mark Wright in 20.
Take Me Out is a dating game show presented by comedian, Paddy Mc Guinness.
Based on the Australian show Taken Out, it began airing on ITV in the United Kingdom and simulcast on TV3 in the Republic of Ireland on 2 January 2010.
In its early days, Take Me Out was reviewed negatively by critics.
Shortly after the second series began in December 2010, The Guardians Tim Dowling said that, "When you strip away its tired, utterly false premise, all that remains of Take Me Out is a lot of flashing lights and some scripted innuendo delivered in a range of regional accents." Reviewing the show after the second series concluded in March 2011, Manchester Grouch of Manchester Central wrote: "ITV should consider renaming the show 'Desperate Moron Lift Disco'" and concluded the review by comparing it to "...a drunken Saturday night out that ends up in a dodgy club having a quick fumble with that girl from the hairdressers you’ve been eyeing up all week." However, after the beginning of the fifth series in January 2013, Julia Raeside, also writing for The Guardian, admitted that the show had become "must-see TV" and was "a worthy successor to Blind Date": "..Take Me Out noisily barged its way on to the Saturday night schedules in 2010, it was too much for me.