Pull up a brown vinyl beanbag, pop open an Emu Export and pass the plate of horse's doovers, luv. It's time to get cultured.
It's time to rejoin funnyman Merrick Watts as he goes back in time to when Hills Hoists and Victa lawnmowers ruled the Australian suburbs, when celebrity weddings involved Bert and Patti instead of Kate and Will, and when miniskirts still reached a young woman's knees.
Tractor Monkeys, the comically nostalgic quiz show about Australian culture, returns for its second season on the ABC next week. And as Watts explains, it comes with a new and improved formula.
"Last season there were three elements to the show," the cheery, upbeat Watts says. "There were the archival clips we all laugh at. There was the quiz-game element. And there were the personal stories and conversations from the panellists that relate to those clips and questions.
"I think there was potentially too much emphasis on the game and clips elements in that first series. Now it's reversed. The anecdotes and stories are what we want the most. And that's a big shift. Then panellists are given much more rein to share their funny personal stories about their childhood memories, their upbringings and their favourite Aussie shows and music.
"So the difference between the two series is enormous."
Yet Tractor Monkeys still celebrates Australia at its best - and best forgotten. Watts plays host to two teams, captained by Dave O'Neil and Monty Dimond and joined by a panel of special guests including comedians such as Hannah Gadsby, Mark Trevorrow and Glenn Robbins, singers such as Daryl Braithwaite and Marcia Hines and celebrities such as Shane Jacobson, Denise Scott and Kerri-Anne Kennerley.
Each episode celebrates a different topic, such as fashion, love, family, technology, sport and TV, with each team facing off with a series of questions aided by kitsch or garish archival footage, flashbacks, old news reports and games.
And in case you're wondering, Tractor Monkeys is named after an old clip in the first season of a chimpanzee driving a tractor in rural Victoria.
"To be honest, I thought it was a working title originally, but now it's stuck," Watts deadpans. The 39-year-old father of two says the change in format has re-energised the show from a series of flashbacks and games to amusing and nostalgic memories shared by notable Australians.
"It gives our panellists - and our viewers - signposts to their pasts. And there's no show on air that gets that discussion going. So it's a touchstone for nostalgia that anyone can relate to. We talk about family, about TV, about fashion - all those things that we have in common but everyone has different stories about.
"Even if you don't celebrate Christmas, for example, you still know that going to shops at Christmas time is a pain in the a…!
"So it's a very light and digestible show but there's a beautiful warmth in it too. There's nothing negative in it. We don't look back at the old footage and say 'what a bunch of morons, look at the way they dress', or 'look at the way they danced'."
As for Watts himself, the 1990s were the ant's pants.
"I'm a kid of the 70s, 80s and 90s, and for comedy material, the 80s are the best," he says. "There's no limit to how silly it could go. But personally, I'm a bit more a 90s dude.
"I was in high school in the early 1990s, I was a young guy, I was doing a lot of damage with the ladies, and I started my career towards the end of the 1990s.
"Besides, the craze for those seizure-inducing Ken Done shirts was all over by then."