10+ Nickelodeon Shows We Forgot Existed Until Now

As Mick Jagger and The Rolling Stones once so elegantly put: "time is on my side."

That saying holds true for all of us, especially since the time of self-isolation began.

So if you've been using this time to scour the depths of Netflix, looking for something new to watch, here are 10+ Nickelodeon shows that you probably forgot even existed until now.

*Talia In The Kitchen*.


Long before the days of Hot Ones and Epic Mealtime, there was Talia in the Kitchen.

This tween dramedy revolved around a young girl who used her passion for cooking (and some magic spices?) to help save her family's floundering restaurant.



Wow...where do you even begin with Roundhouse? This kid's sketch comedy show ran for four seasons and was created by the former writer of In Living Color, Buddy Sheffield.

Also, call me crazy but is that the same set as Dragon's Den?

*Glen Martin DDS*.


Glenn Martin DDS was a Canadian/American stop-motion TV adventure series, revolving around a dentist taking his family road-tripping across the country.

It was an attempt for Nickelodeon to compete with their rivals over at Cartoon Network (Adult Swim).

Sadly, it never even came close.

*The Brothers Garcia*.


Truly the only redeeming element of The Brothers Garcia is that it featured narration from John Leguizamo.

Otherwise, this clumsy family sitcom falls flat on its face.

*Sanjay And Craig*.


Sanjay and Craig is a poor man's Rick and Morty.

It has the same crude animation and crass humor that worked wonders for shows like South Park but it lacks in literally every other aspect.

Unfortunately, the writing couldn't hold up and after three seasons, Sanjay and Craig was canceled.

*Eureka's Castle*


Does the name "The Jovial Bob Stine" mean anything to you? Maybe you'd recognize him by another pseudonym: R.L. Stine.

The master of horror who brought us both the Fear Street and Goosebumps series, at one time had his own puppet show.

Scary, no?

*Sharon, Lois & Bram: The Elephant Show*


OK, I don't care what anyone says: The Elephant Show was incredible.

It was a non-stop musical onslaught that helped to teach valuable lessons to children; like sharing and the importance of being honest.

Plus, every now and again Eric Nagler would mosey on over with his Banjo to sing along!

*Fan Boy And Chum Chum*.


You'd think that any children's cartoon following even a half-baked superhero formula would at least have some redeeming qualities, right?


Kids (and especially parents) everywhere couldn't stand this annoyingly, crass show, built upon a foundation of toilet humor.

*Make The Grade*.


Before people everywhere began questioning whether or not they were, in fact, smarter than a fifth-grader, there was Make the Grade.

Unfortunately, the show leaned far too hard on the academic side of things to really be appreciated under the Nickelodeon banner.

*The Brothers Flub*


What do you get when you take two space-age brothers, throw in some crazy hi-jinks, and some off-color, mean spirited humor?

Apparently, a more than forgettable animated flop of a tv show.

*Marvin Marvin*.


I'm not sure if the intention was to make a terrible sitcom and totally rip off My Favorite Martian but that's exactly what Marvin Marvin did.

This one was painful to watch; thankfully for all of us at home - it quickly got the ax.



It goes without saying that you probably shouldn't carry too high of expectations for a show with a name like Weinerville.

Sometimes, as is the case here, it's OK to judge a book by it's cover. So let's change the channel and move on, shall we?

*The Breadwinners*.


Breadwinners was a best-buds comedy that highlighted the wacky misadventures of two anthropomorphic ducks.

It was lewd, lacking in originality, and was just flat out annoying to have to sit through.

Be thankful you were never subjected to one of their hip-hop dance numbers...

*Rocko's Modern Life*.


This is the only show on the list that I would still revisit and I highly encourage anyone who hasn't seen Rocko's Modern Life to give it a whirl.

Once again, this show was wild, crass, and very much in the same vein as Tex Avery or The Twisted Tales of Felix The Cat.

You may not remember it, but it's a classic.

*Planet Sheen*.


No, this isn't a cartoon about the inner workings of actor Charlie Sheen's convoluted mind (although that's definitely a show I would watch).

Planet Sheen was a spinoff of the wildly successful Jimmy Neutron series. Sadly, that's where the similarities stop.