George "Billy" Wagner III, 47; Angela Wagner, 48; George Wagner IV, 27; and Edward "Jake" Wagner, 26, were arrested Tuesday and "are charged with planning and carrying out" the killings of eight members of the Rhoden family, Ohio State Attorney General Mike DeWine's office said in a news release.
The Wagners are from South Webster, about a 30-mile drive southeast of Piketon, the community in and around where the killings happened.
The eight victims -- who ranged in age from 16 to 44 -- were found shot to death at four crime scenes in and around the small town of Piketon in April 2016.
Also killed were three of the Rhodens' children, Clarence "Frankie" Rhoden, 20, Christopher Rhoden Jr., 16, and Hanna May Rhoden, 19.
Other victims weere Hannah Gilley, 20, who was engaged to Clarence "Frankie" Rhoden, and Gary Rhoden, 38, a cousin.
Among the most popular are the acclaimed Netflix series "Last Chance U," the NFL and HBO-produced "Hard Knocks," the high school quarterback-focused "QB1: Beyond the Lights," Snoop Dogg's "Coach Snoop," and "Friday Night Tykes," which spotlights eight-year-olds playing in pee-wee league football.
Hurst is a fan of other football reality-style series, including "Hard Knocks." The NFL production, which recently wrapped its 13th season, depicts the struggles of unsigned players and promising rookies like the Cleveland Browns' Baker Mayfield.
Currently filming its fourth season, the Netflix series has shadowed two junior college programs in rural America that recruit troubled football players thrown out of Division I schools.
Shepherd has re-watched every episode of "Last Chance U," and even passed by Eastern Mississippi Community College, where the first two seasons were set, to grab a T-shirt while driving across America.