Be aware that many TV shows will outright lie to you about the content and direction of a show in order to get what they want from you. Have everything firmly established and in writing before committing, and consider approaching people who have had experience dealing with the media to help you. Reputable productions do not balk at such requests and should have a budget capable of at least off-setting some of, if not all, of your costs. Keep in mind that the TV crew is primarily there to 'get the shot' and as such your personal safety and comfort are secondary to them. This is almost exclusively a public suspension situation. As a general note, suspending for TV is not a good motivation to suspend unless you are actively trying to work professionally as a suspension artist or part of a group that performs publicly. It presents a number of additional hassles and the notoriety, if any will be fleeting compared with the effort and expense.In addition, you must ensure that you will be able to have complete control over rigging -- never compromise safety in trade for a good shot. You will also need to make sure that the television crew respects your aseptic set up and dirty zones, and that anyone in the area understands all the rules of cross contamination control. Finally, be aware that the media loves to present suspension as sideshow.