These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: Extreme Ghostbusters
Complete Monster: The Grundel from The Real Ghost Busters returns, 10 years after he was captured by the original Ghostbusters. It is revealed that he has a connection to one of the new Ghostbusters, Kylie. The Grundel tried to corrupt Kylie as a child, but she was too strong willed, so he corrupted her friend Jack instead. Deciding that Kylie's influence will mean that Jack will not be a keeper, the Grundel places Jack in a cocoon for 10 years, so that he will become another Grundel, thus managing to steal ten years of Jack's life. When Kylie confronts the original Grundel about this new Grundel, the Grundel taunts Kylie about their past history and the fate of her former childhood friend. The Grundel later escapes from the containment unit and tries to corrupt Roland's brother Casey. When Kylie manages to confront the Grundel, Kylie says she is not afraid of him, because his powers only work on children. The Grundel knows this, but thinks it would be fun to murder Kylie anyway.
"Funny Aneurysm" Moment: Of the "tasteless after the September 11th attacks" variety: The second part of the series finale episode, "Back in the Saddle," has one scene in which the World Trade Center towers are being devoured by the blob-like ghost that's invading New York City.
In the episode, Grease, Kylie offhandedly warns the others to not spend so much time on the Internet, because the government could likely see and track everything they do. She's even reading a huge book about conspiracies in the scene. It doesn't seem like much, until you remember this was a cartoon that aired in 1997, a whole 16 years before the now-infamous surveillance programs were publicly revealed.
Just Here for Godzilla: The episode most older fans remember and like is the two-part finale where the Ghostbusters from the 1980s reunite with Egon and work with the younger generation of Ghostbusters. Really says a lot about how stuck in their ways cartoon fans can be.
Additionally, his characterization is more in line with the early days of the prior series. Rather than act like a Cousin Oliver, he behaves the way that made fans like him in the first place: a Big Eater that speaks incoherently and tries to do his best to help his friends.
We're Still Relevant, Dammit: Despite putting teenaged charactersnote Though, considering that they all go to college, it's safe to say that they're at least between 18 and 22 — the typical age bracket for college students front and center, the series generally avoided 'totally radical' territory. Except for the title. The diverse cast was another attempt to keep the show relevant to the 90's.
Fridge Brilliance: Ah, but, the Ghostbusters themselves are not "extreme." The ghosts are.