Well, just when you thought it couldn't get any better with re-runs of shows like "Rugrats" and "All That," Entertainment Weekly has exclusively learned that one of our absolute favorite Nickelodeon shows is making a comeback: "Double Dare."
Yes, that "Double Dare." You remember, the show where you had to answer some questions, and crawl up the occasional nose.
According to Entertainment Weekly, Nickelodeon will be bringing back the slime filled back to San Diego Comic-Con for one night this year. As if that wasn't already amazing news, OG host, Marc Summers will return for the first time in 16 years to host the live edition of the game.
The show marks it's 30 year anniversary this October, so it's only natural "Double Dare" make a comeback. Fans at Comic-Con will be able to experience all the fun on July 22, and those who can't make it, you can check out "The Splat's" Facebook beginning at 9:30 p.m. PT.
While we go and check out plane tickets for July 22, check out more '90s love in the gallery below!
Things we miss from the 90's
Things we miss from the 90's
NEW YORK, NY - DECEMBER 7: Product shot of Nintendo 64 game system with games and controller is photographed December 7, 1996 in New York City. (Photo by Yvonne Hemsey/Getty Images)
Two boys face off in a game of Pokemon on two Nintendo Gameboy Color handhelds that are interconnected on Wednesday, July 21, 1999, at the San Diego Wild Animal Park in San Diego for the nationwide preview of the new Nintendo 64 game Pokemon Snap. Nearly 300 kids showed up at the park to try the new game and take part in a Safari looking for Pokemon characters. In Pokemon Snap, players go on a 3d safari on their computers to photograph the different characters to win the game. (AP Photo/Fred Greaves)
Tyler, right, and his friend George, both six of Scituate, Mass., hold up their favorite Pokemon trading cards, in Scituate, Thursday, Sept. 9, 1999. Hasbro, the world's second largest toy manufacturer, has acquired Wizards of the Coast, maker of Pokemon trading cards, for $325 million. (AP Photo/Charles Krupa)
THE RUGRATS MOVIE(ANI-1998) ANIMATED RUGR 048
FRANCE - JUNE 01: The 'Pogs' invade schoolyards in France in June, 1995. (Photo by Xavier ROSSI/Gamma-Rapho via Getty Images)
1998: Sharp MD MiniDisc player. (Photo by John B. Carnett/Bonnier Corporation via Getty Images)
R. J. Milano, McDonald's assistant vice president for marketing, displays Monday, May 18, 1998, in Oak Brook, Ill., some of the 240 million Teenie Beanie Babies the fast food chain will sell for $1.59 with a food purchase. McDonald's was stung by criticism last year when they ran out of the stuffed critters. (AP Photo/Peter Barreras)
Bandai Co. Ltd. employee Ryoko Tabuchi shows "tamagotchi," latest hit products of the Japanese toy maker at its Tokyo headquarters Friday, Jan. 24, 1997. An electronic image grows from a chick to an adult bird on the screen of the 1,980-yen (US$16.6) egg-shaped device as its owner take care of it just like a pet by feeding, soothing and cleaning its nest with pressing buttons until its death. Bandai, that announced their merger with the Japan's largest amusement equipment maker Sega Enterprises Ltd. Thursday and have sold 350,000 "tamagocchi" since it hit the Japanese market last November, plan to produce 3 million more by April. (AP Photo/Atsushi Tsukada)
Shigeru Miyamoto, creator of Super Mario video game series, operates his latest blockbuster product, Super Mario 64, in his office at the Nintendo Co. headquarters in Kyoto, Japan, Feb. 6, 1997. "I'm so glad I work for a toy-maker," Miyamoto, 44, says "I view the company as a patron and sponsor." (AP Photo/Atsushi Tsukada)
FRIENDS -- Pictured: (l-r) Matthew Perry as Chandler Bing, Jennifer Aniston as Rachel Green, David Schwimmer as Ross Geller, Courteney Cox as Monica Geller, Matt Le Blanc as Joey Tribbiani, Lisa Kudrow as Phoebe Buffay in 'Friends', circa 1995. (Photo by NBC/NBCU Photo Bank via Getty Images)
NEW YORK, NY - DECEMBER 7: A little girl plays with her 'slap wrap bracelets' December 7, 1990 in New York City. The bracelets are made of flexible stainless steel sealed with a fabric or plastic cover. The bracelet can be straightened out, making tension within the springy metal bands. The straightened bracelet is then slapped against the wearer's forearm, causing the bands to spring back into a curve that wraps around the wrist, securing the bracelet to the wearer. (Photo by Yvonne Hemsey/Getty Images)
JUNE 1996: NASCAR Cup star Jeff Gordon graces the cover of TV Guide covering the week of June 22-28. (Photo by ISC Images & Archives via Getty Images)