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The Asian adventure continues as the guys arrive in South Korea with one mission in mind - to rediscover their youth! Their first stop is a K-pop school where young hopefuls learn how to be Korean pop stars. There they learn fun dance moves from the hit K-pop band Girls Generation and shoot a music video with them. After living the high life the week before in Hong Kong, they are back to sleeping on floors when their sidekick, Jeff Dye, arranges for them to stay at a classic Korean spa that only costs $6 a night - and for good reason. Then they get more adventure than they bargained for when Jeff tells the guys he's taking them to the DMZ, the demilitarized zone that serves as the border between North and South Korea, considered one of the most dangerous place on Earth. Later, still determined to do what the young kids do, they eat at a restaurant that serves live octopus, and visit a nightclub where each of the guys individually try to help Jeff get a girl.

Episode Title: Seoul Brothers
Airs: 2016-09-06 at 22:00
  • Aaron Riccio

    This mercilessly edited program isn’t interested in thoughtful observations about the countries it visits, but on a sort of crass disaster theater, in which real-life, celebrity grumpy old men go on a Bucket List-style misadventure.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • John Anderson

    The program has the depth of a tuna can and is edited so frantically it feels like a trailer for itself. The four stars are basically there to present their well-established personae.

    Wall Street Journal Full Review
  • Robert Lloyd

    Through the tommy-gun edits, paced to create a sense of Fun! and Excitement! the forced marches and arranged meetings, one gets an occasional glimpse of real people having some form of a real experience, and exchanging sincere thoughts.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Ed Bark

    On paper this seemed as though it could be a bit of fun. In execution, it’s labored and way over-cooked.

    Uncle Barky Full Review
  • Sonia Saraiya

    The reality event series eventually reveals itself to be a slightly crotchety and mostly warmhearted buddy comedy about bucket lists.

    Variety Full Review
  • Matthew Gilbert

    Reality hilarity, and tons of fast editing and confessional commentary, ensue.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Terry Terrones

    If you’re of a certain age you can’t help but find the travels of these four seniors both adorable and humorous.

    Colorado Springs Gazette Full Review
  • Amber Dowling

    It sounds gimmicky and completely set up, but with this bunch it works.

    The Wrap Full Review
  • Mark A. Perigard

    The rapid-fire editing suggests the producers are people who find MTV’s pace too slow. But Better is devilishly clever about dropping teasers about its destinations to get you as excited as its travelers about the journey. This is a Travel Channel spectacular with 10 times the budget and 100 times the star power.

    Boston Herald Full Review