Though this sounds salacious, the nine episodes are a cinema verite of family life, not a “Girls Gone Wild” video.“This is real life of what preachers’ families deal with day in and day out, and there are many positives and negatives that come with that,” Reed tells Zap2it.“And we are very, very diligent about not having an agenda to say if it were positive or negative.”One of the families profiled on the series is the Koloffs.The first teen we meet is Kolby, and she just wants to date. She runs this by her dad, Nikita, a former professional wrestler turned preacher over a "daddy-and-daughter lunch." Nikita with his shaved head and bulging muscles explains he doesn't think there is any need for Kolby to "experience" dating.He doesn't agree with the dating "lifestyle" but he doesn't entirely shut her down.He tells Kolby she has to run it by her mom, Victoria, who turns out to be the real challenge. She also works at a Christian "crisis pregnancy center" and is a Christian radio talk show host.After a conversation between mother and daughter Victoria decides she will let Kolby date. But Victoria has one condition: Kolby must sit through one of her "sex talks" at church.
"There is an insane amount of pressure, not only from the parent but also the church," Reed says.
Separate interviews with the parents, both of whom are preachers, and their daughter reveal they want to dispel misconceptions that preachers’ homes are different from others’.
The mom, Victoria Koloff, says, “We struggle every day with the same thing other people do, but we are Christian.
Being a ministry, a lot of times people look at us like we are supposed to be different.”When Kolby, 16, wants to date, her dad isn’t thrilled.
Yet his ability to instantly put someone in a chokehold keeps bad behavior in check.