No Limits

TV review by
Melissa Camacho, Common Sense Media
No Limits TV Poster Image
Wrestler tries dangerous stunts for adrenaline rush.

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this TV show.

Positive Messages

Very pro-adventure and -adrenaline. One of Eric Young's mantras is, "most things worth doing are stupid." Occasional sexist remarks (like being treated "like a girl") are audible. 

Positive Role Models & Representations

Eric Young is a pro-wrestler who enjoys challenging himself and facing his fears. 


Many of the challenges are featured here are potentially dangerous; we sometimes see footage of people crashing and getting hurt (but no blood visible). Folks wear protective clothing and use protective equipment to avoid injuries and falls.


Words like "hell," "damn" are audible; curses like 'f--k" are bleeped. 


Logos and web addresses for outdoor clothing and gear companies like Alpinestars, FDX, Slacktech, etc. are visible. Occasionally labels for products like Stella Artois beer are also visible. 

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

Young occasionally goes to bars to talk and drink with locals. Beer and other alcoholic beverages visible. 

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that No Limits is an Animal Planet spin-off featuring pro-wrestler "Showtime" Eric Young as he tries a variety of challenging activities designed for the adventure seeker. Many of these activities are dangerous and can lead to serious injuries or death; viewers of all ages should be reminded to never try these stunts on their own. It also contains some strong language and some drinking. Logos for companies like Alpinestars, FDX, and companies like Slacktech are prominently featured, while labels for things like Stella Artois beer are sometimes visible. 

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What's the story?

NO LIMITS, a spin-off of Animal Planet's Off the Hook: Extreme Catches, stars champion wrestler "Showtime" Eric Young as he travels around the United States to try a range of hair-raising activities designed to test his fears. Young meets folks who are experts at things like downhill snow kayaking at top speeds in Colorado, to high-lining (walking on a one inch band of webbing) across 400 ft. deep canyons in the Utah desert. After learning about what they do, and getting a little training, Young attempts to complete the adrenaline-fueled challenges on his own. In between scenes, trivia questions about various activities are posed to audiences.

Is it any good?

No Limits showcases the wide variety of bold, daring, and just plan crazy ways people across the country are satisfying their need for adrenaline rushes. Adding interest to the show are the different locations Young travels to, which range from Nevada to Puerto Rico, and feature an array of interesting natural landscapes and habitats. 

As a way of underscoring Young's love for doing things without boundaries, there are only limited warnings offered about what not to try, and the dangers that come with doing so. Nonetheless, adventure-seeking folks might be inspired by what they see here, while other viewers will simply be happy to sit back and watch others push past their comfort zones. 

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about the reasons people like to participate in dangerous activities for fun. What are these activities designed to test or prove? Why do some people find pleasure in being frightened? 

  • Are the stunts featured in this show really as dangerous as they seem? Is it socially responsible to feature people participating in extreme sports or other dangerous activities for fun on TV?

  • Does any of what you see here seem appealing? Who is the audience for this show? How can you tell?

TV details

Our editors recommend

For kids who love reality TV

Themes & Topics

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