OZZY & DRIX, based on the breakout characters from the feature film "Osmosis Jones," is an animated inner-body, buddy-cop comedy which follows the adventures of white blood cell cop Ozzy and his partner, over-the-counter cold pill Drix, as they defend the City of Hector # the body of a 13-year-old boy. The second season of Ozzy & Drix amplifies their infectious humor with Ozzy's in-your-face antics and Drix's knowledgeable yet clueless wit as they continue to take on whatever comes their way # regardless of how small or simple a situation may appear in the outside world of Hector. Only they know what really happens "skin deep" and what it takes to always be on 24-hour alert # whether it be the sprouting of Hector's first whisker, a rowdy encounter with the Testosterone gang, an unexpected appendicitis attack or the long-awaited visit from Drix's Auntie Histamine. With their headquarters behind Hector's cornea, these partners have established their "private eye" agency...hoping to keep... Written by
Kurt Kongtong <email@example.com>
[Hector has eaten too much sugar and all the white blood cells, except The Mole are tired and Drix wants to know why, but The Mole refuses to answer]
Whoever found out about my secret adrenaline supply......
You have a secret adrenaline supply?
Who told you this? They will suffer!
You told me!
Oh, yes, well maybe I could let myself off with a warning...but NO! I must be punished! No one crosses The Mole, not even, The Mole!
[The Mole gives himself a wedgie]
Let that be a lesson to me!
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In the mid 90s, the FCC mandated that Saturday morning network broadcasts must have certain amount of hours devoted to educational content. Well, the networks responded with unfortunate results. However, by the time "Ozzy & Drix" premiered, no one seemed to care that this entertaining show actually fit the FCC's bill.
The show is a spin off from the movie "Osmosis Jones." The lead character Osmosis Jones is a white blood cell, and Drix is a cold pill, who strangely enough, doesn't dissolve. However, instead of having the two in Frank the adult, they are transplanted by a mosquito to a twelve year-old boy named Hector. This leaves plenty of room for fun stories.
I am very pleased how the writers of this series researched the intricacies a human child's body. Hector is depicted as the unluckiest kid in the world, for all his illnesses and accidents. But that only serves the measures Ozzy, Drix, the H.P.D., and a young mayor must do to save him.
There *are* some sci-fi exaggerations to Hector's afflictions and subsequent healing. Regardless, it had a lot more educational content than most of the WB lineup, which still has freakin' Pokemon and Mucha Lucha.
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