America's Next Top Model

America's Next Top Model
Genre Reality television
Created by
Presented by
Theme music composer
  • David Thomas
  • Les Pierce
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 22
No. of episodes 289
Executive producer(s) Tyra Banks
Running time 41–43 minutes
Production company(s)
Original network
Picture format
Original release Original series:
May 20, 2003 (2003-05-20) – December 4, 2015 (2015-12-04)
Revived series:
External links

America's Next Top Model (abbreviated ANTM and Top Model) is an American reality television series and interactive competition that premiered on May 20, 2003. It originally aired on UPN, whose merger with The WB created The CW in 2006. In 2016, the show was taken over by VH1. The program currently has 23 seasons ("cycles"), and each cycle has a number of aspiring models compete for the title of "America's Next Top Model", providing them with an opportunity to begin their career in the modeling industry. The first 22 cycles were hosted by model and television personality Tyra Banks, who additionally serves as the executive producer.

America's Next Top Model employed a panel of three (cycles 13–18, 21–22) or four (cycles 1–12, 19–20, 23) judges who critiqued contestants' progress throughout the competition. The original panel consisted of Banks, Janice Dickinson, Beau Quillian, and Kimora Lee Simmons. The panel for the final two seasons consisted of Banks, Kelly Cutrone, and J. Alexander. The series was among the highest-rated programs on UPN, and was the highest-rated show on The CW from 2007 to 2010.[4] Advertisers paid $61,315 per 30-second slot during the 2011–12 television seasons, the highest of any series on The CW.[5]

The show's cancellation was confirmed on October 14, 2015 and the series concluded on December 4, 2015.[6] It was the last show originally from UPN to end its run. In February 2016, it was announced that the show had been picked up by VH1. Tyra Banks will not be returning to host the show but will still serve as executive producer, and it is likely the judging panel will be revamped.[7] It was then officially announced that Rita Ora would be serving as the host and a judge of the upcoming twenty-third cycle.[8]


It was announced on January 24, 2006, that Top Model would be part of the new The CW network, a merge between UPN and The WB, when the seventh cycle started in September airing on Wednesdays. The series became the first series among regular programming to air on the network. Prior to the announcement of merging with The WB, UPN had committed to renewing the series through its ninth cycle on January 20, 2006,[9] for which casting was conducted throughout mid-2006. America's Next Top Model is the only show left on the network that was originally from UPN.

On July 21, 2006, the writers of America's Next Top Model went on strike while working on cycle 7, set to premiere on the new CW Network in September 2006. The writers sought representation through the Writers Guild of America, West, which would allow them regulated wages, access to portable health insurance, and pension benefits. These benefits would be similar to those given to writers on scripted shows. The strike was the focus of a large rally of Hollywood writers coinciding with the premiere of the new network on September 20, 2006.[10] The dispute was chronicled in a July 24 interview on the website Television Without Pity with Daniel J. Blau, a former recapper on the site who covered the series, and at the time was an America's Next Top Model show producer.[11] In November 2006, the writers on strike were taken off payroll.[12]

To celebrate its tenth cycle, America's Next Top Model aired a special installment called America's Next Top Model: Exposed in two parts on the CW on Wednesday, February 6 & 13, 2008. It reviewed the best cat fights, mishaps and most memorable photoshoots, personalities, defining moments and contained other segments about the show since cycles 1 to 9, and featured a special opening fusing all three openings together. Camille McDonald (cycles 2 and 17), Toccara Jones (cycle 3), Eva Pigford (cycle 3 winner), Bre Scullark (cycles 5 and 17), Cassandra Whitehead (cycle 5), Joanie Dodds (cycle 6), Jael Strauss (cycle 8), Dionne Walters (cycle 8), Heather Kuzmich (cycle 9), and Bianca Golden (cycles 9 and 17) all returned to comment on events that happened in their or other cycles.

After announcing that the seventeenth season would be an All-Stars version, Banks said on The CW upfronts in May 2011, that there wouldn't be a "normal" season of the show anymore.[13] With the start of the eighteenth British Invasion cycle, the program converted to high definition, becoming the second-to-last primetime show on the five major English-language broadcast networks in the United States to make the switch, and the last to air in the regular season to do so.

The show is syndicated to NBCUniversal's cable division, with Oxygen as well as Style Network carrying the series, usually in marathon form throughout the daytime period on either network, and running through most of or an entire cycle. Bravo, MTV, and VH1 have also aired the series in the past. E! also currently airs reruns of ANTM.


ANTM logo, used 2003–2006.

Each season of America's Next Top Model has from 9–16 episodes and starts with 10–16 contestants. Contestants are judged weekly on their overall appearance, participation in challenges, and best shot from that week's photo shoot; each episode, one contestant is eliminated, though in rare cases a double elimination or non-elimination was given by consensus of the judging panel. Makeovers are administered to contestants early in the season (usually after the first or second elimination in the finals) and a trip to an international destination is scheduled about two-thirds of the way through the season.


The series employs a panel of judges who critique contestants' progress throughout the competition. Throughout its broadcast, the program has employed thirteen judges. The original panel consisted of Banks (who also serves as its presenter), Janice Dickinson, Kimora Lee Simmons, and Beau Quillian. In the first eighteen cycles, an additional guest judge was welcomed to the panel each week. The recent lineup features Banks, Kelly Cutrone, and runway coach J. Alexander. For the nineteenth and twentieth cycles, public voting was represented on the panel by Bryanboy. Though not a judge, Jay Manuel served as the creative director during contestants' photo shoots for the first to eighteenth cycles. During the nineteenth and twentieth cycles, Johnny Wujek replaced Manuel as the creative director of all the shoots, and was replaced by Yu Tsai for the twenty-first cycle.[14]

Upon the return of the series, the judging panel will be revamped. For the 23rd cycle, Banks will be replaced by singer-model Rita Ora as the main judge and presenter, but will still serve as its executive producer. She will be joined by model Ashley Graham, Drew Elliott and runway coach/fashion expert Law Roach.

List of judges

Judges of America's Next Top Model
Judge Cycle
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23
Tyra Banks
Janice Dickinson
Main Guest
Kimora Lee Simmons
Beau Quillian
J. Alexander
Recurring Main Recurring Main
Nigel Barker
Eric Nicholson
Nolé Marin
Recurring Main Guest
Paulina Porizkova
André Leon Talley
Kelly Cutrone
Rob Evans
Rita Ora
Ashley Graham
Drew Elliott
Law Roach

Series overview

The first three cycles of America's Next Top Model were filmed in New York City, and was relocated back and forth in cycles 10, 12 and 14. Los Angeles has been the filming location of most of the cycles starting with the fourth cycle.

Cycle Premiere date Winner Runner-up Other contestants in order of elimination Number of contestants Destination(s)
1 May 20, 2003 Adrianne Curry Shannon Stewart Tessa Carlson, Katie Cleary, Nicole Panattoni, Ebony Haith, Giselle Samson, Kesse Wallace, Robin Manning, Elyse Sewell 10 France
2 January 13, 2004 Yoanna House Mercedes Scelba-Shorte Anna Bradfield, Bethany Harrison, Heather Blumberg, Jenascia Chakos, Xiomara Frans, Catie Anderson, Sara Racey-Tabrizi, Camille McDonald, April Wilkner, Shandi Sullivan 12 Italy
Milan, Como & Verona
3 September 22, 2004 Eva Pigford Yaya DaCosta Magdalena Rivas, Leah Darrow, Julie Titus, Kristi Gromment, Jennipher Frost, Kelle Jacob, Cassie Grisham, Toccara Jones, Nicole Borud, Norelle Van Herk, Ann Markley, Amanda Swafford 14 Jamaica
Montego Bay
4 March 2, 2005 Naima Mora Kahlen Rondot Brita Petersons, Sarah Dankelman, Brandy Rusher, Noelle Staggers, Lluvy Gomez, Tiffany Richardson & Rebecca Epley, Tatiana Dante, Michelle Deighton, Christina Murphy, Brittany Brower, Keenyah Hill 14 South Africa
Cape Town
5 September 21, 2005 Nicole Linkletter Nik Pace Ashley Black, Ebony Taylor, Cassandra Whitehead (quit), Sarah Rhoades, Diane Hernandez, Coryn Woitel, Kyle Kavanagh, Lisa D'Amato, Kim Stolz, Jayla Rubinelli, Bre Scullark 13 United Kingdom
6 March 8, 2006 Danielle Evans Joanie Dodds Kathy Hoxit, Wendy Wiltz, Kari Schmidt, Gina Choe, Mollie Sue Steenis, Leslie Mancia, Brooke Staricha, Nnenna Agba, Furonda Brasfield, Sara Albert, Jade Cole 13 Thailand
Bangkok & Phuket
7 September 20, 2006 CariDee English Melrose Bickerstaff Christian Evans, Megan Morris, Monique Calhoun, Megg Morales, A.J. Stewart, Brooke Miller, Anchal Joseph, Jaeda Young, Michelle Babin, Amanda Babin, Eugena Washington 13 Spain
8 February 28, 2007 Jaslene Gonzalez Natasha Galkina Kathleen DuJour, Samantha Francis, Cassandra Watson, Felicia Provost, Diana Zalewski, Sarah VonderHaar, Whitney Cunningham, Jael Strauss, Brittany Hatch, Dionne Walters, Renee DeWitt 13 Australia
9 September 19, 2007 Saleisha Stowers Chantal Jones Mila Bouzinova, Kimberly Leemans, Victoria Marshman, Janet Mills, Ebony Morgan (quit), Sarah Hartshorne, Ambreal Williams, Lisa Jackson, Heather Kuzmich, Bianca Golden, Jenah Doucette 13 Antigua and Barbuda
St. John's[lower-alpha 1]
Shanghai & Beijing
10 February 20, 2008 Whitney Thompson Anya Kop Kim Rydzewski (quit), Atalya Slater, Allison Kuehn, Amis Jenkins, Marvita Washington, Aimee Wright, Claire Unabia, Stacy-Ann Fequiere, Lauren Utter, Katarzyna Dolinska, Dominique Reighard, Fatima Siad 14 Italy
11 September 3, 2008 McKey Sullivan Samantha Potter Sharaun Brown, Nikeysha Clarke, Brittany Rubalcaba, Hannah White, Isis King, Clark Gilmer, Lauren Brie Harding, Joslyn Pennywell, Sheena Sakai, Elina Ivanova, Marjorie Conrad, Analeigh Tipton 14 Netherlands
12 March 4, 2009 Teyona Anderson Allison Harvard Isabella Falk, Jessica Santiago, Nijah Harris, Kortnie Coles, Sandra Nyanchoka, Tahlia Brookins, London Levi, Natalie Pack, Fo Porter, Celia Ammerman, Aminat Ayinde 13 Brazil
São Paulo
13 September 9, 2009 Nicole Fox Laura Kirkpatrick Lisa Ramos, Rachel Echelberger, Courtney Davies, Lulu Braithwaite, Bianca Richardson, Ashley Howard, Kara Vincent, Rae Weisz, Brittany Markert, Sundai Love, Jennifer An & Erin Wagner 14 None
14 March 10, 2010 Krista White Raina Hein Gabrielle Kniery, Naduah Rugely, Ren Vokes, Simone Lewis, Tatianna Kern, Brenda Arens, Anslee Payne-Franklin, Alasia Ballard, Jessica Serfaty, Angelea Preston & Alexandra Underwood 13 New Zealand
Auckland & Queenstown
15 September 8, 2010 Ann Ward Chelsey Hersley Anamaria Mirdita, Terra White, Sara Blackamore, Rhianna Atwood, Lexie Tomchek, Kacey Leggett, Kendal Brown, Esther Petrack, Liz Williams, Chris White, Kayla Ferrel & Jane Randall 14 Italy
Venice, Milan, Como & Verona
16 February 23, 2011 Brittani Kline Molly O'Connell Angelia Alvarez, Ondrei Edwards (quit), Nicole Lucas, Dominique Waldrup, Sara Longoria, Dalya Morrow, Monique Weingart, Mikaela Schipani, Jaclyn Poole, Kasia Pilewicz, Alexandria Everett, Hannah Jones 14 Morocco
17 September 14, 2011 Lisa D'Amato Allison Harvard Brittany Brower, Sheena Sakai, Isis King, Camille McDonald, Bre Scullark, Kayla Ferrel & Bianca Golden, Alexandria Everett, Shannon Stewart, Dominique Reighard, Laura Kirkpatrick, Angelea Preston (disqualified) 14 Greece
Crete & Santorini
18 February 29, 2012 United Kingdom
Sophie Sumner
United States
Laura LaFrate
Jasmia Robinson, Mariah Watchman, Louise Watts (quit), Candace Smith, Ashley Brown, AzMarie Livingston, Kyle Gober, Seymone Cohen-Fobish, Catherine Thomas, Eboni Davis, Alisha White (quit), Annaliese Dayes 14 Canada

Hong Kong
Hong Kong
19 August 24, 2012 Laura James Kiara Belen Jessie Rabideau, Maria Tucker (quit), Darian Ellis, Destiny Strudwick, Yvonne Powless, Allyssa Vuelma, Brittany Brown, Victoria Henley, Kristin Kagay, Nastasia Scott, Leila Goldkuhl 13 Jamaica
Ocho Rios & Montego Bay
20 August 2, 2013 Jourdan Miller Marvin Cortes Bianca Alexa, Chris Schellenger, Chlea Ramirez, Mike Scocozza, Kanani Andaluz, Jiana Davis, Phil Sullivan, Alex Agro, Don Benjamin, Nina Burns, Jeremy Rohmer, Renee Bhagwandeen, Chris Hernandez, Cory Hindorff 16 Indonesia
21 August 18, 2014 Keith Carlos Will Jardell Ivy Timlin, Romeo Tostado (disqualified), Ben Schreen, Kari Calhoun, Matthew Smith, Denzel Wells, Mirjana Puhar, Raelia Lewis, Chantelle Young, Shei Phan, Lenox Tillman, Adam Smith 14 South Korea
22 August 5, 2015 Nyle DiMarco Mamé Adjei Delanie Dischert, Stefano Churchill, Ava Capra, Ashley Molina, Courtney DuPerow, Bello Sanchez, Justin Kim, Dustin McNeer, Hadassah Richardson, Devin Clark, Michael Heverly & Lacey Rogers 14 None
23 December 12, 2016[15] TBA TBA Still in the running:
Binta Dibba, Cherish Walters, Cody Wells, Coryanne Roberts, Courtney Nelson, Giah Hardeman, India Gants, Justine Biticon, Krislian Rodriguez, Kyle McCoy, Marissa Hopkins, Paige Mobley, Tash Wells, Tatiana Price
14 TBA
  1. For cycle 9, all of the semi-finalists traveled by boat from San Juan to St. John's for casting week, before returning to the United States to start the competition.


America's Next Top Model was also connected with Banks' talk show, on several contestants have appeared, most notably Natasha Galkina (cycle 8), who worked as a correspondent for the show.[16] The show's stage was also used for the cycle 5 reunion show.

In 2008, Banks launched a new reality show inside the Tyra Show, called Modelville which featured past contestants Renee DeWitt (cycle 8), Bianca Golden (cycle 9), Dominique Reighard, Fatima Siad and Lauren Utter (all cycle 10) vying for a $50,000 contract with Carol's Daughter. The competition was ultimately won by Reighard.[17]

The ANTM franchise released a clothing and accessories line based on the television show, which is sold at most Walmart stores. It ranges from cosmetic products to handbags.[18]


Impact in pop culture

The show has been referred to in many series, such as ABC Family's GREEK, CBS's The Big Bang Theory, and Fox's Family Guy. It also had its own E! True Hollywood Story episode, featuring past contestants Ebony Haith, Giselle Samson, Elyse Sewell (all cycle 1), Adrianne Curry (cycle 1 winner), Camille McDonald (cycles 2 & 17), April Wilkner, Mercedes Scelba-Shorte (both cycle 2), Toccara Jones, Ann Markley, Amanda Swafford (all cycle 3), Eva Pigford (cycle 3 winner), Michelle Deighton (cycle 4), Brittany Brower (cycles 4 & 17), Naima Mora (cycle 4 winner), Ebony Taylor (cycle 5), Lisa D'Amato (cycle 5 & cycle 17 winner), Kim Stolz (cycle 5) and Bre Scullark (cycles 5 & 17) as well as judges & personals Janice Dickinson, Tyra Banks, Nigel Barker, J. Alexander, Jay Manuel, Ken Mok and Michelle Mock-Falcon. It covered the first five cycles and recently re-aired with a few added minutes of footage which cover cycles 6 to 10 and Stylista.

In 2009, Oxygen Network aired a series based on the show called Top Model Obsessed, featuring past contestants Lisa D'Amato (cycle 5 & cycle 17 winner), CariDee English (cycle 7 winner) and Bianca Golden (cycle 9).[19]

U.S. television ratings

For the 2006–2009 and 2010–2011 television seasons, America's Next Top Model was the No.1 show in average viewers on The CW.[20]

Cycle Timeslot (ET/PT) Season premiere Season Finale Network Season Rank Viewers
(in millions)
1 Tuesday 9:00 pm May 20, 2003 July 15, 2003 UPN 2003 N/A[a]
2 January 13, 2004 March 23, 2004 2003–04 122[21] 6.13[21]
3 Wednesday 8:00 pm September 22, 2004 December 15, 2004 2004–05 108[22] 5.0[22]
4 March 2, 2005 May 18, 2005 106[22] 5.1[22]
5 September 21, 2005 December 7, 2005 2005–06 113[23] 5.0[23]
6 March 8, 2006 May 17, 2006 113[23] 5.0[23]
7 September 20, 2006 December 6, 2006 The CW 2006–07 112[24] 5.4[24]
8 February 28, 2007 May 16, 2007 112[24] 5.4[24]
9 September 19, 2007 December 12, 2007 2007–08 148[25] 5.12[25]
10 February 20, 2008 May 14, 2008 168[25] 4.23[25]
11 September 3, 2008 November 19, 2008 2008–09 140[26] 4.43[26]
12 March 4, 2009 May 13, 2009 142[26] 4.35[26]
13 September 9, 2009 November 18, 2009 2009–10 122[27] 3.28[27]
14 March 10, 2010 May 19, 2010[b] 121[27] 3.29[27]
15 September 8, 2010 December 1, 2010 2010–11 126 3.46[20]
16 Wednesday 8:00 pm,[c]
Wednesday 9:00 pm[c]
February 23, 2011 May 18, 2011 133 2.52[20]
17 Wednesday 9:00 pm September 14, 2011 December 7, 2011 2011–12 142 2.42[28]
18 February 29, 2012 May 30, 2012 151 1.52[28]
19 Friday 8:00 pm August 24, 2012[29] November 16, 2012 2012–13 141 1.72[30]
20 August 2, 2013 November 15, 2013 2013–14 163 1.66[31]
21 Monday 9:00 pm
Friday 9:00 pm
August 18, 2014 December 5, 2014 2014 176 1.56[32]
22 Wednesday 8:00 pm
Friday 9:00 pm
August 5, 2015 December 4, 2015 2015 N/A N/A

^[a] Cycle 1 does not have a ranking for the 2003 season because it aired in the summer of 2003 and not within the official 2002–2003 U.S. television season.
^[b] The finale for cycle 14 was actually on May 12, 2010. The recap was shown a week after the actual finale.
^[c] Episodes aired Wednesdays at 8:00 pm during from February 23 to April 13, 2011, when the show moved to 9:00 pm at the following week. Re-airing of previous week's episode took the old time slot to avoid clashing with Survivor, Minute to Win It, and American Idol.[33]


Yahoo!'s Shine lifestyle website said the show contained cruelty and elements of humiliation, and that some critiques from the judges are "really cruel and cringe-inducing", claiming that the show "humiliates and degrades young women."[34] The site created the list "10 reasons why 'America's Next Top Model' is bad for women, humans", citing such things as giving the contestants and women viewers unrealistic visions of life as a model, and "always espousing empowerment and female strength and then forcing the contestants into embarrassing scenarios far outside the realm of real-life modeling". One such scenario highlighted was when cycle 12's final two contestants "were made to wear bikinis so skimpy that the producers had to blur out Allison Harvard's butt cheeks", and performed a "creepily sexual mud fight," after which contestant and winner Teyona Anderson was "commended for taking her weave in her hand and whipping it around on the runway like a sexy feather boa."[34]

Allure magazine criticized the show in its October 2006 issue, saying that ANTM "hasn't exactly produced any actual supermodels."[35]

Ken Mok and Banks noticed that most of cycle 8's girls were unusually heavy smokers. "Tyra and I understand the influence 'Top Model' has on a generation of young people, and we want to make sure we get the right message to our audience," Mok said, which then prompted the "green" theme of cycle 9.[36]

The winner of cycle 9, Saleisha Stowers, was discovered to have been in a Wendy's commercial, on a catwalk in the cycle 6 show and an episode of Tyra Banks Show prior to her participation. The rules of the competition stated that a contestant must not have appeared as a model in a national campaign during the five years prior to the production of the cycle in which they participate. The CW network said she had revealed her role in the Wendy's commercial, and "after reviewing the commercial, it was determined that her appearance did not amount to 'modeling' experience, and therefore did not exclude her from participating in the show."[37]

After filming cycle 10, the producers of America's Next Top Model were served with a lawsuit from Michael Marvisi, the owner of the loft used as the Top Model house. The lawsuit claimed that the contestants as well as the production crew caused an estimated $500,000 in damages to the loft. Marvisi claims the contestants engaged in food fights, made holes in the walls, caused water damage to the bathroom, damaged a $15,000 chandelier beyond repair, and caused $90,000 worth of damage to an electrical store. Also, the production crew was accused of damaging the flooring and making holes in the ceiling for lighting equipment.[38]

Broadcast history

International broadcasts

America's Next Top Model is currently shown on TV internationally in 170 countries and regions, namely: Australia, the United Kingdom, Japan, Hong Kong, Macau, Taiwan and the whole of Southeast Asia (except Timor-Leste). The following table shows countries and regions that have aired this show:[39]

The channel in bold also broadcast their own version of Top Model.

Country Channel First aired Last aired Cycle(s) Episodes
 Australia Fox8 2004 present 1–21 (cycle 21 currently airing) 137
 Austria Puls 4 2009 2009 10 13
 Brazil Sony Entertainment Television 2004 TBA 1–17 TBA
 Bulgaria BTV Lady

BTV Cinema GTV


2011 2005

present 1–15 TBA
 Canada MuchMusic
2003 (Citytv)
2008 (CTV)
2012 (MuchMusic & CTV Two)
2011 (CTV) All All
MusiquePlus 2008 present 4–17 182
 Chile Canal 13 2010 TBA TBA TBA
 China CCTV-2 TBA present All All
 Estonia Kanal 2

Kanal 11

TBA 2012




 Finland Nelonen January 6, 2004 present 1–13 TBA
 France Téva
Direct Star
2005 (Téva)
2011 (Direct Star & June)
2007 (Téva)
2012 (Direct Star)
present (June)
3-4 (Téva)
5–11 (Direct Star)
1-20 (June)
 Germany VIVA 2007 2011 1–8 TBA
 Greece Skai TV 2006 2013 1–20 TBA
 Hong Kong TVB Pearl 2003 TBA All TBA
Channel V
Star World
 India AXN 2015 Present 20
 Italy Sky Uno 2007 present 1–15 169
 Japan Fuji TV,
TV Tokyo,
Nihon Television,
TV Asahi
2004(C1-5 Fuji TV),
2007(C6-9 TV Tokyo),
2009(C10-11 YTV),
2011(C12-13 NTV),
2011–present(C14 – present TV Asahi)
Latin America Sony Entertainment Television 2004 TBA 1–17 TBA
 Lithuania TV6 TBA TBA 1–13 150
 Netherlands Yorin
May 31, 2004
August 18, 2005
August 11, 2005
1–4 (Yorin)
4–19 (RTL 5)
 New Zealand TV3 2004 2010 1–13 215
Four 2011 Present 14– (cycle 21 currently airing)
 Philippines Studio 23 (now ABS-CBN Sports+Action),
Star World,
2004 (Studio 23 now ABS-CBN Sports+Action),
2006 (ETC),
2006 (STAR World),
2008 (Velvet)
2005 (Studio 23 now ABS-CBN Sports+Action),
2013 (Velvet)
 Poland TVN September 8, 2010 1–13
 Portugal SIC Mulher 2009 Present 7–22 TBA
 Puerto Rico WAPA-TV August 17, 2009[40]
May 20, 2011
September 8, 2010
 Russia Muz-TV
February 1, 2010
September 17, 2012
present 1–20 All
 Serbia B92 August 1, 2012 present 2–7 TBA
 Singapore Channel 5 TBA TBA 1–2, 4–13, 15–16 TBA
 Slovenia TV3 Slovenia 2010 2010 TBA TBA
 Taiwan Channel V 2005 2009 3–11 141+
Star World October 12, 2008 present 11, 13–21
 Ukraine ApexStarMediaGroup 2013 present 1 (cycle 1 is now airing) 26+
 United Kingdom Sky Living 2004 present 1–20 204
 Vietnam Star World 2009 present 16–22 (cycle 22 is now airing) 100+


For a list of international spin-offs of the series that follow the same or a similar format, see Top Model § International Top Model series.

In October 2008, The CW announced that it had ordered a spin-off pilot of America's Next Top Model, titled Operation Fabulous. The proposed show would have starred ANTM creative director Jay Manuel and runway coach Mrs. J. Alexander as they travel the country to provide makeovers to everyday women. Tyra Banks and Ken Mok would have served as executive producers for the new show. However, The CW ultimately declined to pick up the show.[41]


Until 2012, only cycle 1 had been released domestically on DVD. This is because the home video license was formerly held by UPN, and was distributed for them by Paramount Home Entertainment. Since the series is now independently produced, the video rights to the remaining seasons have, until recently, been open for acquisition (and therefore, the remaining seasons had yet to be issued on DVD or Blu-ray). However, on May 30, it was announced on the CW that cycles 2 and 3 were available to pre-order on DVD via new licensee CBS Home Entertainment. They are now available for purchase on


For cycle 1, Revlon sponsored this show with the products and prizes. For cycle 2, Sephora replaced Revlon as the commercial sponsor. Through cycles 3-18, CoverGirl replaced Sephora as the continuation on products and prizes. For cycle 19, shoe retailer Nine West and Smashbox sponsored with campaigns, but the cosmetics sponsorship has ended. For cycle 20, Guess sponsored with a US$100,000 ad campaign for the winner.

Contestants' crossover appearances

See also


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  2. "Shows – About America's Next Top Model". The CW. Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. Retrieved November 18, 2007.
  3. Lo, Danica (February 29, 2012). "Kelly Cutrone on Judging America's Next Top Model: "If I Keep Smacking Down, We Might Not Have Any Girls Left."". Glamour. Retrieved March 1, 2012.
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  5. Steinberg, Brian (October 24, 2011). "'American Idol,' NFL Duke it out for Priciest TV Spot". Ad week. Retrieved October 24, 2011.
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  9. "the futon critic – renewals".
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  12. "Top Model Takes Strikers Off Payroll". The Business of Television. Retrieved April 22, 2007.
  13. "Tyra Banks promises no more 'normal' seasons of 'Top Model' – From Inside the Box – Zap2it". Retrieved July 16, 2011.
  14. ""America's Next Top Model" Returns with a Familiar Face - J. Alexander!". The Futon Critic. February 14, 2014. Retrieved February 15, 2014.
  15. Bellino, Damian (October 20, 2016). "The reinvented America's Next Top Model cycle 23 will premiere on December 12th". VH1. Retrieved October 20, 2016.
  16. "Tyra Banks episodes". TV Guide. Archived from the original on December 7, 2008. Retrieved December 17, 2008.
  17. "Modelville Promo". Warner Bros. Retrieved July 16, 2011.
  18. "America's Next Top Model Struts into Walmart". TheFutonCritic. December 3, 2008.
  19. Oxygen (December 2, 2008). "Are you obsessed with "America's Next Top Model?"". TheFutonCritic.
  20. 1 2 3 Andreeva, Nellie. "Full 2010–2011 TV Season Series Rankings –". Archived from the original on June 30, 2011. Retrieved July 16, 2011.
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  27. 1 2 3 4 Final 2009–10 Broadcast Primetime Show Average Viewership Archived June 19, 2010, at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved August 2, 2010.
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