This show does not have uses of the ''d'' word or the ''h'' word, but does have uses of ''crap''. It has some comic violence like a boat chase or mind control. It had romantic moments. That's all definitely ''TV-PG-DLV'' material. So why did Matt Springer of Common Sense Media say it is off for ages 2-10? I say ''It's an animated series at its best.'' Jared and Jerusha Hess deserve Emmy Awards for Best Creating Duo. The two Hesses and Mike Scully also deserve one for Best Development Trio. I loved the 2004 PG-rated romantic comedy and the TV-PG-rated show is just so funny, I laugh my pants off. Jon Heder, I think, won an Oscar for Best Actor in 2005, so did Napoleon Dynamite for Best Picture. I just can't believe that Fox only airs 6 episodes per season and that ''FFA'' (abbreviated Future Farmers of America) is the season finale.
''What the crap, Fox?''
''The season finale is making me sick because we have to wait until like April 8 or something.''
''OH COME ON!''
In more information news, the show is just as appropriate as The Simpsons. It has the characters of the movie accompanied with exciting objectives. When I saw Napoleon take ''Rack-U-Tane'' in ''Thundercone'', part 1 of the pilot, I had a feeling he was definitely filled with the objective of rage and anger. This has some words that substitute swears like ''bad-a''. I saw episode 3, ''Ligertown'', which has a Napoleon-imagined twist of ''Thundercats'', on IMDb, and I like how Napoleon tried to sneeze, burp, fart, and yawn at the same time to explode to ashes. This show is far from over/unfunny/disgusting/sucky.
BTW, this has to be the best out of all shows I have seen. My version of rated content of movie: PG for brief mild language, innuendo, and comic violence. For the show: TV-PG-DLV for scenes of mild suggestive dialogue/innuendo, brief coarse language, and mild/moderate/comic violence, in which parental guidance is suggested.
In postivity news, a few noticable characters, like Napoleon (Jon Heder), Deb (Tina Marjino), Pedro (Efren Ramirez), and others go to high school. Second, Rico (Jon Gries) actually lives in his van and loves football. Third, Rex (Diedrich Bader) teaches people how to fight. Finally, the characters frequently and/or repeatedly represent many positive stereotypes.