A childrens programme, shown on BBC2 on Sunday mornings, in the mid 1990s, called "As seen on TV". The idea was that, each programme would focus on a particular area of city, and three, or four children, would each present a 10 minute long video diary of something they done. One edition I recall was based around Newcastle Upon Tyne, and featured a blind child, who had aspirations to be a DJ, and was very good at it, and another who liked trains, and did the Tyne and Wear Metro challenge.
Yes, this went out on Sunday mornings, and I remember reading at the time that they were deliberately using Sunday mornings as an experimental slot, so they also used it for Sub Zero, the live internet-based game show and Kids And Cops, which was a fully-fledged documentary about the police in Liverpool working with young people - https://genome.ch.bbc.co.uk/schedules/bbctwo/england/1999-01-03#at-11.00
As Seen On TV won BAFTAs and the like, although in exactly the same slot on Channel Four was a very similar show in Wise Up, which also won loads of awards and got a lot of acclaim. There are a few clips on YouTube - https://youtu.be/KePSiEdu2wk
- and this is the best one for illustrating its incredibly distinctive visual style, it really stood out and it made it feel like it was on the audience's side. I remember every time one of the interviewees said something odd, or didn't answer at all, they'd freeze the picture and put "?" on the screen. Great little touches like that.
I know in the mid-late 90s the BBC went through a period of commissioning second series of sitcoms before the first had aired. Which means lots of bad sitcoms which flopped ended up with a second series. Usually flung out unpromoted in a graveyard slot.
Yes, never more so than in 1997 when they launched ten new sitcoms and they all pretty much flopped, but quite a few of them had second series - Chalk is the obvious one, but also A Prince Among Men with Chris Barrie, which got demoted to Sunday afternoons, and Keeping Mum which conveniently got "lost" during the 1998 World Cup and flung in every available slot.
It's quite common with comedy shows even to this day, I think, with things like Watson and Oliver. I sometimes think it's harder for a comedy show not to get a second series.
The most exciting thing about All About Me was the long sequence in episode one filmed at Cafe Rouge in Brindley Place in Birmingham, where I had my 21st birthday party when I was a student. Lost interest when there weren't any more scenes in there.