Adam and Danielle Busby Have Way More Jobs Than Just Filming 'Outdaughtered'
It's a giant understatement to say that OutDaughtered stars Adam and Danielle Busby are busy parents. After all, they do have six daughters — Olivia Marie, Ava Lane, Hazel Grace, Parker Kate, Riley Paige, and Blayke Louise.
Because they have such a big family, fans can't help but wonder how Adam and Danielle support their adorable girls. Beyond the money they bring in from Adam and Danielle's respective jobs, it sounds like the OutDaughtered family gets a hefty sum of money for filming with TLC.
How much do the Busbys make on TLC's OutDaughtered?
While InTouch Weekly reports that the Busbys' salary isn't publicly known, the publication was able to come up with a rough estimate. Reality producer Terence Michael told InTouch that reality families make about 10% of the show's budget. Terence's best guess is that TLC budgets about $250,000 - $400,000 per OutDaughtered episode. That means, according to the outlet, that the Busbys could make roughly $25,000 to $40,000 an episode.
Blessed so Big! I still cant believe this picture sometimes. No greater responsibility in my life than to be daddy to these 6 beautiful little ladies. Raise them to love others and love their mommy well, so they know what to expect in a husband one day. #outdaughtered #itsabuzzworld
A post shared by Adam Busby (@adambuzz) on Jun 16, 2019 at 10:39am PDT
And that's not all the Busbys are making. Adam's job as a Key Account Manager at a safety equipment company brings in about $80,000 per year. Meanwhile, Danielle works as a Project Coordinator Team Lead according to LinkedIn, and, as her TLC bio states, she also is an independent beauty consultant. On top of all that, Danielle and Adam run their Amazon shop called It's a Buzz World and online clothing store Buzz World. Danielle is also the co-owner of the fitness apparel shop Cadi Fitness.
PHEW, how do they manage it all? It's not easy, according to Danielle.
"It will always be a challenge to balance six kids and make sure they each get one-on-one time," Danielle told Country Living. "The most difficult part of having a large family is just the logistics of doing anything and everything. It takes some thought to do everything from cooking dinner to getting out of the house."
We weren't joking when we said they are busy ...
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