A series of sirens, bells and/or whistles heard on some {{game show}}s whenever a contestant has won big (at the BonusRound, generally). These are sometimes accompanied by a ConfettiDrop, although they have mysteriously been averted by the current big-money shows such as ''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire'' and [[WhoWantsToBeWhoWantsToBeAMillionaire its clones]].

Possibly a SubTrope of MostWonderfulSound. Contrast with LosingHorns, which you often hear if you ''don't'' win big.
* The Creator/{{CBS}} daytime version of ''Series/ThePriceIsRight'', not surprisingly, has one of the most recognizable examples: the "clang clang clang / whoop, Whoop, WHOOOOOOP" that is played whenever a contestant wins a large cash prize or both Showcases (or ''the'' Showcase, in the Davidson version). Recycled in a sped-up form for car wins on the 1980s versions of ''Series/CardSharks''.
** ''Series/TheBigSpin'', which was originally a Creator/MarkGoodson production (later headed by his son), also re-used this specimen for big wins.
** The original ''Price Is Right'' with Bill Cullen had a loud clanging bell that sounded, indicating that the winner of a bidding game prize had also either won a bonus prize or participated in a separate contest to win bonus prizes.
* $100,000 wins on Tom Kennedy's version of ''Series/NameThatTune'' were accompanied by ''every single type of siren imaginable''.
* ''Series/TheOneMillionChanceOfALifetime'': In its first season, million dollar wins were accompanied by sirens, klaxons, and horns honking, not to mention the on-set hysterics. And fireworks shot out of the set. The pilot had a ''marching band''.
* ''[[Series/TreasureHuntUS The New Treasure Hunt]]'': Shrill sirens were played if the grand prize check was won on both Edwards versions. Also inverted, as the same sirens were toned down and used as LosingHorns if the contestant passed up the check.
* Bonus wins on ''Series/RemoteControl'' were heralded with alternating burglar alarm sirens. Inverted if the player ''lost'' the BonusRound, as one of the sirens was used as the buzzer when time expired. Also inverted whenever a player went Off The Air; you'd hear odd air-raid style sirens.
* There are at least two [[StockSoundEffects stock versions]]:
** A series of very shrill sirens accompanied by an alarm bell, referred to sometimes as the "Creator/{{NBC}} sirens" given their origin. Heard on the following:
*** ''Series/{{Scrabble}}'' - for a $20,000, $40,000, Bonus Sprint, or Tournament win
*** ''Series/DreamHouse'' - for a house win, naturally.
*** ''Series/SaleOfTheCentury'' - when a major prize or the lot is won. A special "win music" cue was also played, and would be reprised during the closing fees and credits of that show.
*** ''Series/SingledOut'' - when a match is made
*** ''Series/{{Cram}}'' - when the BonusRound is won
*** ''Beat the Geeks'' - inverted, when the Geeks ''beat a contestant'' in the BonusRound
** A generic set of sirens accompanied by a clanging bell. Heard on the following:
*** ''The $1,000,000 Chance of a Lifetime'', for second-season $1,000,000 wins
*** ''Series/DoubleDare1986'', specifically a few failed "adult" and celebrity pilots hosted by Bruce Jenner, for when someone passed the obstacle course
*** ''Series/SupermarketSweep'', for Bonus/Super Sweep wins and for the Manager's Special being revealed during the Big Sweep
*** ''Series/FunHouse'', whenever a team found the Power Prize in the Fun House
*** ''[[Series/FunHouse College Mad House]]'', whenever a team found all 13 tags in the Mad House
* ''Series/WhereInTheWorldIsCarmenSandiego'' - When a gumshoe completes the map round in 45 seconds (or 60 seconds if they are using the Asian map), The big police sirens will sound. And the then the newspaper headline will appear with the caption ''(Gumshoe's name) Captures Carmen!'' During the 4th season (1992) and beyond that. The newspaper headline illustration would have Carmen behind bars.
* Inverted in ''Series/CashCab'', where a bunch of loud noises and the cab's ceiling lighting up disco-style marks the ''beginning'' of a round. One passenger interpreted the commotion as this, asking if she just won something.