Nickelodeon
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Nickelodeon

TEENick was a programming block aimed at teenagers that aired on the American children's cable network Nickelodeon. Launched on March 4, 2001,[1] the block initially aired on Sunday nights from 6-9 p.m. ET/PT before expanding to Saturday nights from 8-10 p.m. ET/PT in 2004 (replacing the SNICK block that had been broadcast on the channel since 1992). It was originally hosted by Nick Cannon, and then by Jason Everhart (aka "J Boogie").


On February 2, 2009, the TEENick block was silently discontinued in preparation for the 24-hour The N channel's rebranding as TeenNick on September 28 of that year.

Programming

Shows are listed by the time they were on TEENick during its run as a block on Nickelodeon.

Final programming

Show title Original run TEENick run Episode count
Drake & Josh 2004–2007 2004–2009[note 1] 57 (+3 TV films)
Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide 2004-2007 2004-2009[note 1] 55
Zoey 101 2005–2008 2005–2009[note 1] 65
H2O 2006–2012 2006–2009[note 1] 39
The Naked Brothers Band 2007–2009 2007–2009[note 1] 40 (+2 Specials)
iCarly 2007-2012 2007-2009[note 1] 109 (+1 Special)
True Jackson, VP 2008–2011 2008–2009[note 1] 60

Former programming

Title TEENick run
Sabrina, the Teenage Witch 2001-2005
The Mystery Files of Shelby Woo 2001
Are You Afraid of the Dark? 2001
Hangin' with Mr. Cooper 2001
The Secret World of Alex Mack 2001
Kenan & Kel 2001-2003
100 Deeds for Eddie McDowd 2001-2003
Caitlin's Way 2001-2003
Cousin Skeeter 2001-2003
The Brothers Garcia 2001-2006
Clarissa Explains it All 2001
Taina 2001-2003
Invader Zim 2001-2002
The Amanda Show 2001-2007
The Nick Cannon Show 2002-2003
All That 2002-2006
As Told by Ginger 2002-2004
Clueless 2003
All Grown Up! 2003-2004
My Life as a Teenage Robot 2003-2004
Romeo! 2003-2006
Ned's Declassified School Survival Guide 2004-2007
Unfabulous 2004-2007
Mr. Meaty 2006-2007
Just Jordan 2007-2008
Dance on Sunset 2008
Just for Kicks 2006

Notes

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 1.3 1.4 1.5 1.6 This show continued to air on TeenNick after it took over The N’s channel space on September 28, 2009.

References

  1. Reynolds, Mike (February 19, 2001). New Nick Block Aims for Tweens. Cable World. HighBeam Research. Retrieved on February 25, 2011.
This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The article or pieces of the original article was at TEENick. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with Nickipedia, the text of Wikipedia is available under the GNU Free Documentation License.
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