The moment you've been waiting for over the last several months has finally arrived. The second season of "Fuller House" has been released on Netflix and with it comes another '90s nostalgia trip. DJ Tanner (Candace Cameron Bure) and her very-extended family are back for more gooey and heartwarming sitcom adventures throughout 13 brand-new episodes.

And while most of the new season is worthy of your time -- provided you enjoyed the first batch of episodes -- nothing is perfect. In fact, some things are way less than perfect. So follow along with Screener's highs and lows of "Fuller House" Season 2.

'Fuller House'

High: The 'Full House' cameos aren't forced

The Tanner family still pops up from time to time, but in Season 2 it at least makes sense. They get together for the holidays and there's a trip to Los Angeles to visit Danny, Rebecca and Jesse.

Unfortunately, there are other cameos that don't flow as easily, be they the arrival and disappearance of "Growing Pains" star Alan Thicke or the way-too-meta appearance of "Dancing with the Stars" judge Bruno Tonioli, who it turns out is not great at acting.

Low: Where's the 'Holy Chalupas'?

The first season of "Fuller House" established Max (Elias Harger) as the breakout child of the series, complete with his own catchphrase -- "Holy Chalupas!" It was as if producers had already crowned their new Michelle. The catchphrase magically disappeared in Season 2 -- and we're sort of sad about it.

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High: Spending the holidays with the Fuller clan

While Netflix may have released all of Season 2 at once, the holidays are covered. From Christmas to Thanksgiving to Halloween and New Year's Eve, "Fuller House" has them all wrapped up.

Low: Fernando is a bit too much of a stereotype

There's a lot more Fernando (Juan Pablo Di Pace) in Season 2, which isn't necessarily a bad thing. But he seems to be veering deeply into cultural stereotype territory with his over-the-top Latin American persona. At one point, he's even Ricky Ricardo for Halloween, complete with a musical performance.

High: The focus doesn't stick to the adults this time

The kids played a big role in Season 1, but now they're getting their own stories. Max is a disappointed "doggy daddy," Jackson (Michael Campion) gets his first girlfriend and Ramona (Soni Nicole Bringas) is an aspiring dancer. As they grow up -- Jackson is clearly mid-puberty -- it's good to see them utilized as characters more.

Low: The in-show advertising is beyond obvious

References to pop culture are one thing, a McRib commercial in the middle of a conversation is something entirely different. Who knows if any of the moments like that are organic but when a character randomly starts stumping for McDonald's, it really brings you out of the moment.

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High: More Matt and Steve is a great thing

After guest starring in Season 1, Matt (John Brotherton) and Steve (Scott Weinger) are now regulars, with a lot more time on-screen. They're BFFs, have new girlfriends and are somehow still fighting over DJ.

Low: The meta references are out of control

Season 1 had a serious issue of making way too many meta references and that's a problem that hasn't been rectified just yet. From poking fun at Cameron Bure starring in Lifetime movies -- and Lori Loughlin's penchant for the Hallmark Channel -- to references to Netflix and living in a sitcom, it's all just a bit too much.

High: All hail the Gibbler family

Kimmy Gibbler (Andrea Barber) is still one of the series highlights -- and now her brother Jimmy (Adam Hagenbuch) has joined the bunch as a love interest for Stephanie (Jodie Sweetin). He's lovingly dimwitted with a heart of gold and makes perfect sense as a Gibbler addition to "Fuller House."

"Fuller House" Season 2 is streaming on Netflix.

'Fuller House'

Posted by:Chris E. Hayner

Chris E. Hayner is equal parts nerd, crazy person and coffee. He watches too much TV, knows more about pro wrestling than you do and remembers every single show from the TGIF lineup. You may have seen him as a pro-shark protester in "Sharknado 3." His eventual memoir will be called "You're Wrong, Here's Why..." TV words to live by: "I'm a firm believer that sometimes it's right to do the wrong thing."