BALTIMORE, Jan. 21, 2016 /PRNewswire/ -- RLTV, the only cable network and online destination for Generation 50+, premieres the final season of Stanley On The Go on Tuesday, January 26 at 10:00PM ET.
Stanley On The Go is a half-hour show hosted by the irrepressible Stanley Siegel who personally redefines what it means to travel when you are 'of a certain age.' Stanley's adventures don't include bingo or shuffleboard. All 14 episodes are filled with once-in-a-lifetime experiences from swimming with sharks in Tahiti to taking a victory lap around the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
Host Stanley Siegel passed away on January 2 during post-production on the last episode of the series. His final season is a tour de force with a force of nature. Stanley's commentary is not only informative and enlightening, but it's often surprising and frequently irreverent. Stanley interviews people he meets along the way asking the questions that viewers would ask—and some that they would never dream of asking. It's an entertaining, adventurous series unlike any other.
"The RLTV team was very saddened by Stanley passing," said Elliot Jacobson, RLTV Chief Content Officer. "In this final season of Stanley On The Go, we are lucky to be able to celebrate Stanley's life and the extraordinary experiences he shared with all of us."
The final season of Stanley On The Go will premiere on January 26 at 10:00PM ET.
The only cable network and online destination created specifically for adults 50+, RLTV (www.rl.tv) offers unique, inspiring programming that focuses on topics that matter to Generation 50+, from relationships, reinvention, rediscovering passions and retirement, to finances, health, and current events. At RLTV, it's all about rethinking life for 50+. RLTV. Experience Matters.
About Stanley Siegel
Stanley Siegel was a lifelong broadcaster and riveting unscripted interviewer. Stanley's interviews are legendary -- from getting Gloria Steinem to tap dance; confronting Timothy Leary about the effects of LSD use; questioning an inebriated Truman Capote; and undergoing, on camera, weekly psychoanalysis. The New York Times TV Critic John J. O'Connor called Stanley "generous, contemptible, thoughtful, abrasive, disarming, insufferable and charming." Stanley Siegel was nothing if not compelling.