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I mean, you could watch all 20 seasons of "Law and Order," but let's be real: You may as well skip ahead to "SVU." It's the third longest-running primetime show in history at 21 seasons (and renewed through 24), and Olivia Benson is the GOAT. We all know it.
Starting "Grey's Anatomy" is a commitment. First of all, it has -- count 'em -- 16 seasons to work through. Then you can watch "Private Practice" to get your fix for Addison Montgomery. Thennn you can watch "Station 19," which frequently indulges us with crossovers with our favorite characters. Settle in!
"The Vampire Diaries" is a beast on its own, with eight seasons of teen lust and addictive, supernatural storylines. Then came "The Originals" (which will always be the superior series) to follow the original vampire family, the Mickaelsons. And there's "Legacies," which goes further with the story of their children and life at a supernatural boarding school.
"The Good Wife" aired for seven seasons, where legal drama, political corruption and sex scandals was just the beginning. Watch your way through that, then follow it up with "The Good Fight," which picks up the story a year after the events of the finale to see how Diane Lockhart and her goddaughter Maia pick up the pieces for four more seasons.
Once you've watched Shedton Cooper's antics from beginning to end (throughout 12 seasons, mind you) on "The Big Bang Theory," find out how he came to be as a child on "Young Sheldon" -- it's cute and witty, so there are no drawbacks.
"black-ish" may only have six seasons (chump change within this list), but if you spend the time getting to know the Johnson family well, you can then move on to "grown·ish," where Zoey (Yara Shahidi) goes to college, and "mixed·ish," where we get into matriarch Rainbow (Tracee Ellish Ross)'s life as a tween.
If you've made your way through the zombie-ridden isles of "The Walking Dead" (which, at 10 seasons, is already no joke), make your way over to "Fear the Walking Dead," which gives you another five seasons -- and counting -- to detail the events leading up to its predecessor.
"Cheers" led a successful 11-season run, and even still attracts tourists to its fake outpost in Boston, Mass. Once you've finished that series, you can take up with "Frasier," which also ran for 11 seasons based on the story of psychiatrist Frasier Crane, who frequented the bar pretty often.
"Riverdale" is ridiculous, yes, but it's also addicting. Come for KJ Apa's abs, stay for the broken plotlines and silly character disguises. After four seasons of that, you can then check out "The Chilling Adventures of Sabrina," which isn't a traditional spin-off, but still uses Archie Comics characters, or "Katy Keene," where Josie McCoy keeps the story going in NYC.
Listen, everyone has their qualms with the Kardashian Jenners. But no one can deny that they make good TV. There are 18 -- 18! -- seasons that you can go through, all the way from their humble beginnings to Stormi's candy challenge, plus plenty of mini spinoffs, from "Kourtney and Khloé Take Miami" to "Life of Kylie."