Nothing we’ve seen of Netflix’s Full House revival has allayed questions as to why we needed Fuller House in the first place, but Netflix isn’t about to give up on the Tanners after only one year. According to series star and executive producer John Stamos, the streaming service will renew Fuller House for “a lot” more than one season. Have mercy.

Let’s be real: whether or not Fuller House scores blockbuster viewership (that Netflix wouldn’t release specifics of anyway), such a high-profile project was never going to be one-and-done. Still, while the streaming giant hasn’t confirmed a Season 2 order, as are sometimes written into its development deals, the in-a-position-to-know Stamos told People’s Choice flatly “There will be a lot more than one season, for sure.”

That said, why this comment needed its own video is beyond us:

Olsen-free (producers also hope to return at least one in a prospective Season 2) and with its theme due for a Carly Rae Jepsen remix,so reads the official Fuller House synopsis:

In Fuller House, the adventures that began in 1987 on Full House continue, with veterinarian D.J. Tanner-Fuller (Candace Cameron Bure) recently widowed and living in San Francisco. D.J.’s younger sister/aspiring musician Stephanie Tanner (Jodie Sweetin) and D.J.’s lifelong best friend/fellow single mother Kimmy Gibbler (Andrea Barber), along with Kimmy’s feisty teenage daughter Ramona (Soni Nicole Bringas), all move in to help take care of D.J.’s three boys — the rebellious 12-year-old Jackson (Michael Champion), neurotic 7-year-old Max (Elias Harger) and her newborn baby, Tommy Jr (Messitt Twins).

Guest appearances by John Stamos (Jesse Katsopolis), Bob Saget (Danny Tanner), Dave Coulier (Joey Gladstone), Lori Loughlin (Becky Katsopolis) and Scott Weinger (Steve Hale).

Fuller House will premiere all Netflix episodes on February 26. In the meantime, gaze, gaze into its horror below.