The celebrities then have to choose whom they're taking out on a date.
For the show's inaugural six-episode run, 20 celebrity bachelors (from the world of sports, music, reality TV and TV) were chosen.
Four single celebrities (to be announced later) will sit in rotating chairs in front of a live studio audience, with their backs to a bunch of singles.
The suitors can describe their life, their interests and their turn-ons — but the celebrities can only rely on their voice and their answers.
If the celebrity likes what he hears, he can pull his "love handle" — yes, Fox is really calling it that — and spin his chair around to see his potential mate face-to-face.
In another caveat reminiscent of if two celebs pull their love handle at the same time (wait until the content crusader groups get a load of that), it's the single who gets to choose which celebrity they want to hang with.
Robert Nettles, Romeo, Warren Sapp, Mike “The Situation” Sorrentino, Ndamukong Suh, Seth Wescott, Parker Young, Hope Dworaczyk, Carmen Electra, Rima Fakih, and Sophie Monk.
The male and female contestants are rotated to meet each other and have usually around fifteen seconds to ask questions about the other person.
At the end of each interval, the individual celebrity contestant's chair is turned around to signal the next two participants to start their interview.
The format of the program, which utilizes a format similar to the blind audition rounds of The Voice, features three stages of competition and involves four single celebrity contestants (usually male; the opposite, featuring four female celebrities, also occasionally occurs), competing to fill teams of three possible dates.
The first is the blind audition, in which four contestants listen to potential dates give their first impression while the celebrities' chairs are turned around as to not see them.