Australian nickelodeon show

Australian nickelodeon show DEFAULT

Nickelodeon (Australia and New Zealand) original programming

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  • Hi-5

    Hi-5
    Overview: Hi-5 is an Australian children's television series, originally produced by Kids Like Us and later Southern Star for the Nine Network and created by Helena Harris and Posie Graeme-Evans. The program is
    Hi-5
    Genre: Comedy, Family, Animation, Music
    Australian weekly children's educational series.
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  • Yakkity Yak
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  • The Bureau of Magical Things
    Overview: The Bureau of Magical Things is an Australian comedy television series created by Jonathan M. Shiff and developed by Jonathan M. Shiff and Mark Shirrefs that premiered in Australia on Eleven on July 8
    The Bureau of Magical Things
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  • Overview: The Fairies is an Australian live-action children's television series created by Jenifer Watts and is based on two fairies: Harmony and Rainbow Rhapsody (known in the TV series as just Rhapsody)
    Release date: 1 November
    With sparkle, laughter and sing-along songs, 'The Fairies' follows the lives of two beautiful fairies
     0    0
  • Gardening for Kids with Madi
    Overview: Gardening for Kids with Madi (aired under the title Madi's Garden on Discovery Kids Asia) is an Australian children's television series directed towards preschoolers. It first aired in on both Nick
     0    0
  • Cooking for Kids with Luis
    Overview: Cooking For Kids with Luis is an Australian television cooking show directed towards preschoolers, originally broadcast on Nick Jr. Australia in The series made its United States debut on Noggin
     0    0
  • Overview: Nick Takes Over Your School is the title of a Nickelodeon Australia reality show that ran from -
     0    0
  • Overview: The third annual Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards were held at the Sydney Entertainment Centre on 20 September The show was hosted by Jesse McCartney, James Kerley and Dave Lawson.
     0    0
  • Overview: Saturday Nick TV (commonly referred to as sn:tv) was a weekend morning show aired on Nickelodeon Australia from 10am to 2pm on Saturday. It was produced by Burberry Productions and shot in Melbourne
     0    0
  • Overview: Camp Orange was an Australian children's reality television show broadcast on Nickelodeon. The first season premiered in February The latest season, Camp Orange: Twisted Siblings, premiered on 27
     0    0
  • Overview: Camp Orange: Slimey Hollow is the name of the second season of the children's reality series Camp Orange. It was aired on Nickelodeon Australia in
     0    0
  • Overview: Sarvo was an after-school show for kids on Nickelodeon (New Zealand), it was hosted by Maude Garrett and Kyle Linahan, until it was cancelled in It acted as a wrapper program (a show which features
     0    0
  • Overview: Camp Orange: The Mystery of Spaghetti Creek is the name of the third season of the children's reality series Camp Orange. It was aired on Nickelodeon Australia in May The filming location was at
     0    0
  • Overview: Camp Orange: The Curse of the Emerald Eye is the fourth season in Australian reality show Camp Orange. Four teams of previously selected best friends travel to an un-known location for a week and compete
     0    0
  • Overview: The Australian Nickelodeon Kids' Choice Awards was an annual awards show that awarded entertainers with a blimp trophy, as voted by kids. The show was usually held during October or November and a televised
     0    0
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Sours: https://m.famousfix.com/list/nickelodeon-australia-and-new-zealand-original-programming

Nickelodeon (Australia and New Zealand)

Nickelodeon is an Australian children's pay television channel operated by a joint venture of Foxtel Networks and ViacomCBS Networks UK & Australia. Being a version of the namesake television channel in the United States, the channel broadcasts Nickelodeon's original series, as well as shows from third-party companies.

The Australian version also offers a timeshift schedule to viewers in New Zealand since 1 December ; the New Zealand-specific version of Nickelodeon ceased broadcasting a day before.

History[edit]

[icon]

This section needs expansion with: original joint venture with Fairfax and ABC. You can help by adding to it. (July )

Nickelodeon was launched on 23 October , replacing the Max and ClassicMax channels, offering live action shows and cartoons.[3] Originally the channel timeshared with Nick at Nite which began at 8 on weekdays and 10&#;pm on weekends, and ended at 6&#;am. From 1 July , the channel gained an extra half-hour on weekdays, moving Nick at Nite back to. &#;pm.[4] On 2 January , the channel introduced "More Nick", extending its broadcast hours to 10&#;pm every night of the week.[5][6] Eventually in July/August , Nick at Nite closed and Nickelodeon began broadcasting for 24 hours every day.[7] After that, almost all of Nick at Nite's programming moved to TV1. Nickelodeon was also added to the Optus Television service in December

On 14 March , Nick Jr. launched as the first full, hour TV channel designed for pre-school audiences in Australia. Before this, Nick Jr. was a morning and afternoon programming block on Nickelodeon, including shows that now get much more airtime on the full channel, such as Dora the Explorer and PAW Patrol. For a few months after Nick Jr. became a full channel, it kept a 2-hour-long time slot on Nickelodeon, but it was drastically shorter than it was before it became a full channel. Nickelodeon and Nick Jr. began broadcasting in Widescreen on 2 March

During Kids Choice Awards Nickelodeon Australia rebranded the network with the new one using completely different bumpers than America's channel however the iCarly bumper with slime has been used in most advertisement breaks. The Nick Shack rebranded much earlier before the channel itself.[8] On 1 December , Nickelodeon Australia launched in New Zealand, replacing Nickelodeon New Zealand.[9] On 30 July , Nickelodeon Australia became available on the newly launched Australian IPTV service Foxtel Play, making it one of the first channels to be available via the service.[10]

On 3 December , Nickelodeon Australia became available on Foxtel's streaming service Foxtel Go.[11] On 1 January , Nickelodeon Australia launched on Australian IPTV provider FetchTV.[12][13]

From September , a hour block of Nickelodeon and Nick Jr. programming will be made available to free-to-air television on the newly-launched 10 Shake multichannel, operated by fellow ViacomCBS sister channel

Programming[edit]

Nickelodeon Australia mainly airs shows from the US Nickelodeon such as SpongeBob SquarePants and The Loud House. The channel also broadcasts a variety of non-US and locally produced shows, some of which are detailed below. Other locally produced shows not included below are Nick Takes Over Your School, as well as an Australian version of Nick GAS. There are several local productions. Hot Chunks starring Angus King as a variety of characters.,[14]Camp Orange launched in and was hosted by Dave Lawson. The adventure camp reality series features teams of kids competing in the great outdoors, using their wits to win prizes. The second, third, fourth seasons aired in , , and respectively. Camp Orange was hosted by Maude Garrett from onwards. In , the highly successful fifth series, Camp Orange: The Final Frontier, brought a positive element into the competition by advising teams to "play nice" to be voted for the title of "Champ Orange" by their teammates. The latest version of Camp Orange has been Camp Orange: Spill Seekers. Juice is another weekday morning show. It shows popular Nicktoons between 7&#;am and 9&#;am such as SpongeBob SquarePants and The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius. Although the show was originally hosted, it no longer features a host.

Kids' Choice Awards[edit]

Main article: Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards

The annual awards show commenced in , celebrating kids' favourite choices in music, movies, books and more.

Programming blocks[edit]

  • Nick at Nite - From Nickelodeon's opening date until July/August , Nickelodeon shared its channel with an Australian version of Nick at Nite. Much of the programming was similar to the US channel at the time, including shows such as Mister Ed and Gilligan's Island. Eventually it was closed due to the expansion of Nickelodeon, as well as the existence of another classic TV channel, TV1, co-operated by another Viacom subsidiary, Paramount Pictures. Much of the programming was moved to TV1 and later some of it to the Sci Fi Channel.[15]
  • Sarvo - a block shown on weekday afternoons that was previously hosted by James Kerley and Dave Lawson. The duo left sarvo on Friday, 23 February The new series which began on 9 April , and is now hosted by Maude Garrett and Kyle Linahan. sarvo airs in the afternoons and plays various Nicktoons such as SpongeBob SquarePants, Kappa Mikey, and Captain Flamingo as well as other shows such as Zoey . As well as children's programs, this show also offers other things such as interviews with celebrity guests and funny extras of what the hosts get up to. It has now ended and Maude & Kyle has since left Nickelodeon Australia.
  • Weekend Mornings - a block of two episodes each of four Nicktoons on Saturday and Sunday mornings. It was originally named Double Up but changed names to support Nickelodeon's new format in
  • Saturday Nick Television - a morning show that was launched in with the help of Britney Spears. This show was shot in Melbourne and involved games in which the live audience could participate in, celebrity interviews, performances, skits and more. Nickelodeon canceled the show in due to a lack of audience numbers.
  • Lunchtoon - a weekday lunchtime block that has four half-hour episodes of a Nickelodeon show. It is usually played from 12&#;pm to 2&#;pm.
  • Toons2Nite - played classic Nickelodeon shows such as Rocko's Modern Life and Aaahh!!! Real Monsters in the late night hours of weeknights. It was originally named Classics, however it has since been rebranded Toons2Nite. It now shows a wide range of cartoons on every night.

Other projects[edit]

Nick Takes Over Your Beach[edit]

Over the summers of , , , , and , Nickelodeon toured Australian beaches, setting up games and activities.[16][17][18]

Nickelodeon Magazine Australia[edit]

The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine was a monthly magazine available in most newsagents and supermarkets between September and May The US version of the magazine was sold in some Australian newsagents and supermarkets from , coinciding with the opening of Australian pay TV providers Galaxy (Australian television) in January and Foxtel in October The Australian version was created in In total, six issues of the Australian "Nickelodeon Magazine" were published before being dropped by Australian Consolidated Press. It was edited by former Australian Disney Adventures contributor, Santi Pintado. The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine content was borrowed heavily from its US counterpart, Nickelodeon Magazine. The first copy of the magazine was handed out free at the Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards.

You're on Nick[edit]

To support Nickelodeon Australia's new format, the network launched Moby Nick, a bus that would tour around Australia in places such as Sydney Olympic Park. Part of the bus was a small recording studio, where kids could say a sentence or two about what they could do, or who they were. The ten-second clips would be shown during the ads on Nickelodeon Australia shows.

Slimefest[edit]

Slimefest is the world's only slime-filled annual music festival for kids. Introduced in Sydney in September , the first line up included Jessica Mauboy, Stan Walker, Justice Crew, Guy Sebastian, Reece Mastin, Johhny Ruffo and Christina Parie.

The line-up included headliners Big Time Rush, along with performances by Guy Sebastian, Justice Crew, Samantha Jade, Heffron Drive and Jadagrace.

The year saw the festival to tour both Sydney and Melbourne, with performances by Cody Simpson, Savage, Justice Crew, Sabrina Carpenter, The Collective, Alli Simpson, Ricki Lee (Sydney) and Dami Im (Melbourne).

Hosts[edit]

Current[edit]

Past[edit]

  • Angus King (–): Hot Chunks
  • Jamie Croft (): sarvo
  • Josh Quong Tart (): sarvo
  • Dave "Kambo" Kambouris (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • Dave Lawson (–): sn:tv, Nick Takes Over Your School, Camp Orange, sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ( and )
  • Natalie Garonzi (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards, sarvo
  • Tony Brockman (–): sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • James Kerley (–): sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards (, and )
  • Emily Perry (–): sn:tv
  • Jesse Tobin (–): sn:tv
  • Maude Garrett (–): Camp Orange: Slimey Hollow, Camp Orange: The Mystery of Spaghetti Creek, Camp Orange: The Curse of the Emerald Eye, sarvo
  • Kyle Linahan (–): sarvo
  • Luke & Wyatt (Luke Ryan and Wyatt Nixon-Lloyd) (–): Camp Orange
  • Kristy (Kristy Best) (–present): Slime Cup

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^"FOXTEL – About FOXTEL – What We Do – Shareholdings". Foxtel. Retrieved 20 December
  2. ^"Viacom Switches Pay-TV Partners". Media and Marketing. The Asian Wall Street Journal. 25 September p.&#;
  3. ^Oliver, Robin (23 October ). "Cartoon Pump-out". The Guide. Sydney Morning Herald. p.&#;2. Retrieved 27 November
  4. ^Nickelodeon (Australia) (). Nick Nooze. 1.
  5. ^Everton, Denise (31 December ). "First-footing down memory lane". Illawarra Mercury. Fairfax Media. p.&#; Archived from the original on 16 July Retrieved 19 December
  6. ^Nick Nooze. Nickelodeon (Australia). Autumn.
  7. ^Nick Nooze. Nickelodeon (Australia). Winter.
  8. ^Knox, David (23 March ). "Nickelodeon logo switch". tvtonight.com.au. Retrieved 23 March
  9. ^"Nick Junior To Launch on Sky in New Zealand" (Press release). MTV Networks Asia Pacific. 28 September Archived from the original on 25 July Retrieved 1 December
  10. ^Knox, David (30 July ). "Foxtel Play-offers first-ever internet-only subscriptions". TV Tonight. Retrieved 4 January
  11. ^Knox, David (3 December ). "Foxtel Go adds Nickelodeon, MTV, ESPN". TV Tonight. Retrieved 4 January
  12. ^FetchTV (16 December ). "Fetch TV". Facebook. Retrieved 3 January
  13. ^Davidson, Darren (16 December ). "Fetch muscles up before a Foxtel grab". The Australian. Retrieved 3 January
  14. ^Brown, Pam (17 February ). "Rich Mix To Start The Day". The West Australian. p.&#;
  15. ^Rugrats Down UnderArchived 14 January at the Wayback Machine
  16. ^"Nick Takes Over Your Beach". Nick Nooze. Nickelodeon (Australia). 3: 4.
  17. ^Nick Nooze. Nickelodeon (Australia). Summer.
  18. ^"Sydney's Hotlist". Metro. Sydney Morning Herald. 9 February p.&#;3. Retrieved 27 November

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nickelodeon_(Australia_and_New_Zealand)
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Nickelodeon (Australia and New Zealand) facts for kids

Nickelodeon logo.svg
CountryAustralia
New Zealand
Broadcast areaAustralia
New Zealand
Fiji
Programming
Language(s)English
Picture formati (SDTV)
Ownership
OwnerFoxtel Networks (35%)
ViacomCBS Networks UK & Australia (65%)
Sister channelsNetwork 10
10 HD
10 Bold
10 Peach
10 Shake
MTV
Club MTV
MTV Classic
MTV Hits
Nick Jr.
NickMusic
Comedy Central
Spike
History
Launched23 October ; 25 years ago () (Australia & Fiji)
1 December ; 10 years ago () (New Zealand; Replacing Nickelodeon NZ
ReplacedMax/Classic Max
Nickelodeon NZ (in New Zealand)
Availability
Cable
FoxtelChannel
Optus TVChannel
Satellite
FoxtelChannel
Sky (NZ)Channel
PBS TV (Fiji)Channel
IPTV
Foxtel NowChannel
Fetch TVChannel
Vodafone TV (NZ)Channel
Streaming media
Foxtel GoChannel
Sky Go
(NZ)
skygo.co.nz

Nickelodeon is an Australian children's television channel operated by a joint venture of Foxtel Networks and ViacomCBS Networks UK & Australia. Being a version of the namesake television channel in the United States, the channel broadcasts Nickelodeon's original series, as well as shows from third-party companies.

The Australian version also offers a timeshift schedule to viewers in New Zealand since 1 December ; the New Zealand-specific version of Nickelodeon ceased broadcasting a day before.

Programming

Nickelodeon Australia mainly airs shows from the US Nickelodeon such as SpongeBob SquarePants and The Loud House. The channel also broadcasts a variety of non-American and locally produced shows, some of which are detailed below. Other locally produced shows not included below are Nick Takes Over Your School, as well as an Australian version of Nick GAS. There are several local productions. Hot Chunks starring Angus King as a variety of characters., Camp Orange launched in and was hosted by Dave Lawson. The adventure camp reality series features teams of kids competing in the great outdoors, using their wits to win prizes. The second, third, fourth seasons aired in , , and respectively. Camp Orange was hosted by Maude Garrett from onwards. In , the highly successful fifth series, Camp Orange: The Final Frontier, brought a positive element into the competition by advising teams to "play nice" to be voted for the title of "Champ Orange" by their teammates. The latest version of Camp Orange has been Camp Orange: Spill Seekers. Juice is another weekday morning show. It shows popular Nicktoons between 7 am and 9 am such as SpongeBob SquarePants and The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius. Although the show was originally hosted, it no longer features a host.

Kids' Choice Awards

Main page: Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards

The annual awards show commenced in , celebrating kids' favourite choices in music, movies, books and more.

Programming blocks

  • Nick at Nite - From Nickelodeon's opening date until July/August , Nickelodeon shared its channel with an Australian version of Nick at Nite. Much of the programming was similar to the US channel at the time, including shows such as Mister Ed and Gilligan's Island. Eventually it was closed due to the expansion of Nickelodeon, as well as the existence of another classic TV channel, TV1, co-operated by another Viacom subsidiary, Paramount Pictures. Much of the programming was moved to TV1 and later some of it to the Sci Fi Channel.
  • Sarvo - a block shown on weekday afternoons that was previously hosted by James Kerley and Dave Lawson. The duo left sarvo on Friday, 23 February The new series which began on 9 April , and is now hosted by Maude Garrett and Kyle Linahan. sarvo airs in the afternoons and plays various Nicktoons such as SpongeBob SquarePants, Kappa Mikey, and Captain Flamingo as well as other shows such as Zoey . As well as children's programs, this show also offers other things such as interviews with celebrity guests and funny extras of what the hosts get up to. It has now ended and Maude & Kyle has since left Nickelodeon Australia.
  • Weekend Mornings - a block of two episodes each of four Nicktoons on Saturday and Sunday mornings. It was originally named Double Up but changed names to support Nickelodeon's new format in
  • Saturday Nick Television - a morning show that was launched in with the help of Britney Spears. This show was shot in Melbourne and involved games in which the live audience could participate in, celebrity interviews, performances, skits and more. Nickelodeon canceled the show in due to a lack of audience numbers.
  • Lunchtoon - a weekday lunchtime block that has four half-hour episodes of a Nickelodeon show. It is usually played from 12 pm to 2 pm.
  • Toons2Nite - played classic Nick shows such as Rocko's Modern Life and Aaahh!!! Real Monsters in the late night hours of weeknights. It was originally named Classics, however it has since been rebranded Toons2Nite. It now shows a wide range of cartoons on weekday nights.

Other projects

Nick Takes Over Your Beach

Over the summers of , , , , and , Nickelodeon toured Australian beaches, setting up games and activities.

Nickelodeon Magazine Australia

The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine was a monthly magazine available in most newsagents and supermarkets between September and May The American version of the magazine was sold in some Australian newsagents and supermarkets from , coinciding with the opening of Australian pay TV providers Galaxy (Australian television) in January and Foxtel in October The Australian version was created in In total, six issues of the Australian "Nickelodeon Magazine" were published before being dropped by Australian Consolidated Press. It was edited by former Australian Disney Adventures contributor, Santi Pintado. The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine content was borrowed heavily from its American counterpart, Nickelodeon Magazine. The first copy of the magazine was handed out free at the Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards.

You're on Nick

To support Nickelodeon Australia's new format, the network launched Moby Nick, a bus that would tour around Australia in places such as Sydney Olympic Park. Part of the bus was a small recording studio, where kids could say a sentence or two about what they could do, or who they were. The ten-second clips would be shown during the ads on Nickelodeon Australia shows.

Slimefest

Slimefest is the world's only slime-filled annual music festival for kids. Launching in Sydney in September , the first line up included Jessica Mauboy, Stan Walker, Justice Crew, Guy Sebastian, Reece Mastin, Johhny Ruffo and Christina Parie.

The line up included headliners Big Time Rush, along with performances by Guy Sebastian, Justice Crew, Samantha Jade, Heffron Drive and Jadagrace.

saw the festival travel to both Sydney and Melbourne, with performances by Cody Simpson, Savage, Justice Crew, Sabrina Carpenter, The Collective, Alli Simpson, Ricki Lee (Sydney) and Dami Im (Melbourne).

Hosts

Current

Past

  • Angus King (–): Hot Chunks
  • Jamie Croft (): sarvo
  • Josh Quong Tart (): sarvo
  • Dave "Kambo" Kambouris (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • Dave Lawson (–): sn:tv, Nick Takes Over Your School, Camp Orange, sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ( and )
  • Natalie Garonzi (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards, sarvo
  • Tony Brockman (–): sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • James Kerley (–): sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards (, and )
  • Emily Perry (–): sn:tv
  • Jesse Tobin (–): sn:tv
  • Maude Garrett (–): Camp Orange: Slimey Hollow, Camp Orange: The Mystery of Spaghetti Creek, Camp Orange: The Curse of the Emerald Eye, sarvo
  • Kyle Linahan (–): sarvo
  • Luke & Wyatt (Luke Ryan and Wyatt Nixon-Lloyd) (–): Camp Orange
  • Kristy (Kristy Best) (–present): Slime Cup
Sours: https://kids.kiddle.co/Nickelodeon_(Australia_and_New_Zealand)
Sam Puckett's 24 Most Savage Moments on iCarly 😈 NickRewind

Nickelodeon (Australia)

Nickelodeon is the Australian counterpart of the Nickelodeonnetwork in the United States. It is operated by a joint venture of XYZnetworks and MTV Networks Australia.[5]

History

Nickelodeon was launched on 23 October , replacing the Max and ClassicMax channels, offering live action shows and cartoons.[1] Originally the channel timeshared with Nick at Nite which began at 8&#;pm weekends and 10&#;pm Saturdays, and ended at 6&#;am. From 1 July , the channel gained an extra half hour on weekdays, moving Nick at Nite back to. &#;pm.[6] On 2 January , the channel introduced "More Nick", extending its broadcast hours to 10&#;pm every night of the week.[7][8] Eventually in July/August , Nick at Nite closed and Nickelodeon began broadcasting for 24 hours every day.[9] After that, almost all of Nick at Nite's programming moved to TV1, while some of Nick at Nite's programming moved to Sci Fi.

Nickelodeon was also added to the Optus Television service in December

Nick logo used from to
Nick logo used to

On 14 March , Nick Jr. (Australia) launched as the first full, hour TV channel designed for pre-school audiences in Australia. Before this, Nick Jr. was a morning and afternoon programming block on Nickelodeon, including shows that now get much more airtime on the full channel, such as Dora the Explorer and Blue's Clues. For a few months after Nick Jr. became a full channel, it kept a 2 hour-long time slot on Nickelodeon, but it was drastically shorter than it was before it became a full channel. Nickelodeon and Nick Jr. began broadcasting in Widescreen on 2 March

During Kids Choice Awards Nickelodeon Australia rebranded the network with the new one using completey different bumpers than America's channel however the iCarly bumper with slime has been used in most advertisement breaks. The Nick Shack rebranded much earlier before the channel itself.[10]

On 1 December , Nickelodeon Australia launched in New Zealand, replacing Nickelodeon New Zealand.[11]

Programming

Main article: List of programs broadcast by Nickelodeon Australia

Nickelodeon Australia mainly airs shows from the American Nickelodeon but also broadcasts a variety of non-American foreign (namely Canadian, British, and New Zealand) and locally-produced shows, some of which are detailed below.

Other locally produced shows not included below are Nick Takes Over Your School, as well as an Australian version of Nickelodeon Games and Sports for Kids (Nick GAS).

Hot Chunks

Hot Chunks was a show starring Angus King as a variety of characters.[12] It ran for two seasons in and and also had a spin-off special featuring the best dares, as well as the series of Hot Chunks animated shorts.

Camp Orange

Main article: Camp Orange

Camp Orange launched in and was hosted by Dave Lawson. The adventure camp reality series features teams of kids competing in the great outdoors, using their wits to win prizes.

The second, third, fourth seasons aired in , , and respectively. Camp Orange was hosted by Maude Garrett from onwards. In , the highly successful fifth series, Camp Orange: The Final Frontier, brought a positive element into the competition by advising teams to "play nice" in order to be voted for the title of "Champ Orange" by their teammates.

Juice

Juice is a weekday morning show. It shows popular Nicktoons between 7&#;am and 9&#;am such as SpongeBob SquarePants and The Adventures of Jimmy Neutron: Boy Genius. Although the show was originally hosted, it no longer features a host.

Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards

Main article: Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards

The annual awards show commenced in , celebrating kids' favourite choices in music, movies, books and more.

Blocks

Nick at Nite

From Nickelodeon's opening date until July/August , Nickelodeon shared its channel with an Australian version of Nick at Nite. Much of the programming was similar to the U.S. channel at the time, including shows such as Mister Ed and Gilligan's Island. Eventually it was closed due to the expansion of Nickelodeon, as well as the existence of another classic TV channel, TV1, co-operated by another Viacom subsidiary, Paramount Pictures. Much of the programming was moved to TV1 and later some of it to the Sci Fi Channel.[13]

'Sarvo

Main article: Sarvo

'Sarvo is a block shown on weekday afternoons that was previously hosted by James Kerley and Dave Lawson. The duo left 'Sarvo on Friday, 23 February The new series which began on 9 April , and is now hosted by Maude Garrett and Kyle Linahan. 'Sarvo airs in the afternoons and plays various Nicktoons such as SpongeBob SquarePants, Kappa Mikey, and Captain Flamingo as well as other shows such as Zoey . As well as children's programs, this show also offers other things such as interviews with celebrity guests and funny extras of what the hosts get up to. It has now ended and Maude & Kyle has since left Nickelodeon Australia.

Weekend Mornings

Weekend Mornings is a block of two episodes each of four Nicktoons on Saturday and Sunday mornings. It was originally named Double Up but changed names to support Nickelodeon's new format in

Saturday Nick Television

Saturday Nick Television was a morning show that was launched in with the help of Britney Spears. This show was shot in Melbourne and involved games in which the live audience could participate in, celebrity interviews, performances, skits and more. Nickelodeon cancelled the show in due to a lack of audience numbers.

Lunchtoon

Lunchtoon is a weekday lunchtime block that has four half-hour episodes of a Nickelodeon show. It is usually played from 12&#;pm to 2&#;pm.

Toons2Nite

Nickelodeon also plays classic Nick shows such as Rocko's Modern Life and Aaahh!!! Real Monsters in the late night hours. It was originally named Classics, however it has since been rebranded Toons2Nite.

Other projects

Nick Takes Over Your Beach

Over the summers of /, /,/ and , Nickelodeon toured Australian beaches, setting up games and activities.[14][15][16]

Nickelodeon Magazine Australia

The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine was a monthly magazine available in most newsagents and supermarkets between September and May In total, six issues were published before being dropped by Australian Consolidated Press. It was edited by former Australian Disney Adventures contributor, Santi Pintado. The Australian Nickelodeon Magazine content was borrowed heavily from its American counterpart, Nickelodeon Magazine. The first copy of the magazine was handed out free at the Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards.

You're on Nick

To support Nickelodeon Australia's new format, the network launched Moby Nick, a bus that would tour around Australia in places such as Sydney Olympic Park. Part of the bus was a small recording studio, where kids could say a sentence or two about what they could do, or who they were. The ten-second clips would be shown during the ads on Nickelodeon Australia shows.

Hosts

Current

  • Luke & Wyatt (Luke Ryan and Wyatt Nixon-Lloyd) (present): Camp Orange

Past

  • Angus King (–): Hot Chunks
  • Jamie (): 'Sarvo
  • Josh Quong Tart (): 'Sarvo
  • Dave "Kambo" Kambouris (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • Dave Lawson (–): sn:tv, Nick Takes Over Your School, Camp Orange, 'Sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ( and )
  • Natalie Garonzi (–): sn:tv, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards, 'Sarvo
  • Tony Brockman (–): 'Sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards ()
  • James Kerley (–): 'Sarvo, Nickelodeon Australian Kids' Choice Awards (, and )
  • Emily Perry (–): sn:tv
  • Jesse Tobin (–): sn:tv
  • Maude Garrett (–): Camp Orange: Slimey Hollow, Camp Orange: The Mystery of Spaghetti Creek, Camp Orange: The Curse of the Emerald Eye, 'Sarvo
  • Kyle Linahan (–): 'Sarvo"

See also

External links

References

  1. ^ abOliver, Robin (23 October ). "Cartoon Pump-out". Sydney Morning Herald: p.&#;2. http://newsstore.fairfax.com.au/apps/viewDocument.ac?docID=news__ Retrieved 27 November &#;
  2. ^"FOXTEL - About FOXTEL - What We Do - Shareholdings". Foxtel. http://foxtel.com.au/about-foxtel/what-we-do/shareholdings/default.htm. Retrieved 20 December &#;
  3. ^Ratings Week 6 (31/01/ - 06/02/)
  4. ^"Viacom Switches Pay-TV Partners". The Asian Wall Street Journal: p.&#; 25 September &#;
  5. ^"MTV slots execs for Oz, Germany; Sibley, Michel tapped as managing directors". Daily Variety. 2 May http://variety.com/article/VRhtml. Retrieved 10 July &#;
  6. ^Nickelodeon (Australia) (). Nick Nooze1.&#;
  7. ^Everton, Denise (31 December ). "First-footing down memory lane". Illawarra Mercury (Fairfax Media): p.&#; http://newsstore.fairfax.com.au/apps/viewDocument.ac?docID=news__ Retrieved 19 December "From Sunday, January&#;2, Nickelodeon Australia will extend viewing hours from &#;pm to 10&#;pm seven days a week, taking its total to 16 hours per day."&#;
  8. ^Nick Nooze (Nickelodeon (Australia)) Autumn. &#;
  9. ^Nick Nooze (Nickelodeon (Australia)) Winter. &#;
  10. ^Knox, David (23 March ). "Nickelodeon logo switch". tvtonight.com.au. http://tvtonight.com.au//03/nickelodeon-logo-switch.html. Retrieved 23 March &#;
  11. ^"Nick Junior To Launch On Sky In New Zealand" (Press release). MTV Networks Asia Pacific. 28 September http://www.mediaresearchasia.com/pressrelease.php?id= Retrieved 1 December &#;
  12. ^Brown, Pam (17 February ). "Rich Mix To Start The Day". The West Australian: p.&#;&#;
  13. ^Rugrats Down Under
  14. ^"Nick Takes Over Your Beach". Nick Nooze (Nickelodeon (Australia)) 3: p. 4. &#;
  15. ^Nick Nooze (Nickelodeon (Australia)) Summer. &#;
  16. ^"Sydney's Hotlist". Sydney Morning Herald: p.&#;3. 9 February http://newsstore.fairfax.com.au/apps/viewDocument.ac?docID=news__ Retrieved 27 November &#;
Categories:
  • Nickelodeon
  • Australian television networks
  • Children's television networks
  • Television channels and stations established in
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