After roughly a dozen years, our goofy episode of Wife Swap has been resurrected and is now available for streaming on Hulu. A couple of weeks ago, I started getting messages from friends and listeners saying that they were watching our show after finding it on Hulu.

It's been a few years since the Lifetime network stopped showing old reruns of Wife Swap and we had no idea we were headed to Hulu.

So we decided (Management decided and I'm reluctantly playing along) that it was time to do a Q & A session, and share with you the answers to some of the most frequently asked questions about the show.

Over the years we've been asked everything, from whether or not we got paid to inquiries about where everyone slept during the taping. But by far, the number one question every member of my family has been asked is:  Was it fun?

If you watch, just promise one thing. Don't believe everything you see on TV. Search for McIntyre/Keyser on Hulu.

McIntyre Keyser Wife Swap -- Here Are the Answers to Some Frequently Asked Questions

Since my wife Denise and I appeared on the ABC show Wife Swap 12 years ago, our family has fielded a lot of questions about our experience on the show.

Sometimes the questions are innocuous like, "Was it fun?" Others have poked fun and asked if our family really is as cheap as it appeared to be on TV. And some questions have been downright inappropriate.

Here are some of the Frequently Asked Questions our family has been asked about our appearance on the show.

Take a Peak at U of M Coach Jim Harbaugh's Million Dollar Estate

University of Michigan's Head Foodball Coach Jim Harbaugh just listed his million dollar estate in California and it is quite the compound.

Check Out the Harper House, a Rare Frank Lloyd Wright Home in Michigan

The Harper House is a stunning home with an incredible view of Lake Michigan. It's believed to be one of just a few Michigan homes designed by legendary architect Frank Lloyd Wright.

There are conflicting accounts of the home's age online; it was either built in 1950 or 1959. If the latter is true, this would make it the last home in Michigan to be designed by Wright.

According to the listing, it features Tidewater Cypress and Chicago Common Brick, mitered glass corners, several pieces of built-in furniture, cedar-lined closets, and more. It is simply breathtaking.

The property is reputed to rarely go on the market, but it was just listed for sale by by Anne Gain of @Properties.

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