In the upcoming fourth season of the Shuswap-based reality TV show, fans of Rust Valley Restorers can expect more cool automobile builds, humour, heartwarming stories, and Avery Shoaf.
Rust Valley’s Mike Hall and Avery Shoaf spoke with the Observer about the show, shared some laughs, and answered some questions with one day of filming left before the premiere of the first of 10 new episodes on The HISTORY Channel on February 24.
Season 4’s Shoaf remarked, “It’s going to be the same, but it’s going to be a little different.” “We’ve done a couple more outside activities and some more adventurous activities.” I believe that the viewers will be pleased with the events that are unfolding. Along with the usual car and equipment restoration.”
Hall was ecstatic as well.
“In my opinion, it was some of the best episodes we’ve ever done,” Hall added. “We produced some really cool builds, and we have some really good tales.”
One of those plotlines centers around Hall’s 40-year-old rusted vehicle collection, which was auctioned off last summer. The encounter was bittersweet but important, according to Hall.
“Are you going to do anything with something you haven’t done within 40 years?” Mike, who had six months to minimize his collection after selling the site on which the cars were located, stated.
“Auction was the only option to get rid of them… I was supposed to keep ten of them. Mike laughed as he replied, “I can’t tell you how many I retained, but it’s a lot more than ten.”
“Ten to the what?” says the narrator. Mike, ten to the fourth power?” Shoaf shrieked.
“I still have a lot more cars than I’m going to be able to do something within the time I have left,” Hall concluded. “People think it was sorry to see them depart, yet those cars traveled throughout North America and… It’s a lot easier for 500 people to make one car than it is for one guy to make 500.”
Despite Hall’s purposeful avoidance of social media (which he delegated to his son Connor), questions and comments posted by fans have come up in discussions between him and Shoaf. One has to do with the show’s success among people who claim they aren’t automotive enthusiasts.
“Because I posed the same question,” Shoaf remarked, “I can touch on that a little bit.” “Our show has a lot of female viewers, and it’s not because of our gazelle-like bodies… I believe that both Mike and I bring a sense of humour to it so that it isn’t just about getting things done. And it has a personal touch to it… a glimpse into our lives and the hardships and tribulations we face. Then, in our usual, predictable fashion, we really get along on the show and in real life.”
“The demographic that watches our show is incredible,” Hall continued. “We have 80-year-old grandparents and four-year-old children watching the show.” At Halloween, we get pictures of youngsters dressed up as myself and Avery…
“But the greatest compliment I get is, ‘Mike, you look just like you do on the program.’ To me, reality television means that I try to be as real as possible, and what you see on TV is the same as what you see in my business. I’m not a performer. They don’t pay me to play a role. They pay me to be myself, and I believe that others can relate to that.”
“Hardcore car builders” have also been critical of Hall and Shoaf.
Shoaf explained, “We’re there to make the average car for the ordinary individual.” “They’re like, ‘Why do you guys have a car show when we manufacture premium automobiles and don’t have one?’ You have to explain to them that it’s not just about the vehicles; it’s about the automobiles and our personality combined.”
Another common remark or rumour concerns Shoaf’s departure from the show.
“Avery is still on the program; he appears in every episode,” Hall confirmed. “Even though he’s not working in my shop, we’re still working together, we’re still working on the builds, and it gave the show a different angle.”
“My issue was that I wasn’t getting any of my own stuff done…,” said Shoaf, who runs his own business, Wild Man Restoration, and has a YouTube channel.
“Mike was good, he had enough people there — he didn’t need my help anymore,” Avery explained, adding, “I wanted to get some of my own builds done, some of my own stuff.” In season 4, he and Mike will “definitely be together even more.”
Shoaf and Hall won the honour of judging the 2021 Dancing with the Shuswap Stars after partaking in the event, which is a fundraiser for Shuswap Hospice, in 2019.
“I tell you what, learning to dance was one of the most difficult things I’ve ever done,” Shoaf joked. “That, and following instructions,” says the narrator.
“We could understand what these people had gone through to come to this point,” Hall added. “You realize how much time and effort those folks put in when you see them out there giving it their best.” Because dancing is a difficult task. Inquire with us.”
Hall and Shoaf couldn’t tell whether the fifth season of Rust Valley Restorers is in the works, but they didn’t rule it out.
“We hear rumblings, but we don’t know if we’re doing this again or if this is the final waltz,” Hall added.
“We’ll continue to remain on television as long as people enjoy watching us and our pranks,” Shoaf remarked. “We’ll be out doing something else if they don’t like us anymore.”
Season 4 of Rust Valley Restorers is available on HISTORY, STACKTV on Amazon Prime, and Netflix Canada. Seasons 1-3 are also available on Netflix Canada.
Rust Valley Restorers Season 4 Release Date
Because Netflix still owns the global distribution rights to the series, the decision to continue it will be made equally by Netflix and History. The third season of the show is a hit with Netflix’s global audience.
And they’re becoming increasingly obnoxious about it. As a result, Season 4 of Rust Valley Restorers might start anytime soon.
As a result, we must wait for trustworthy information from the inventors themselves. It’s probable that the fourth season will be more successful.
If the producers decide to greenlight the fourth season of History in the next weeks, it might premiere in the spring of 2022. It usually takes a few months for the complete season to be accessible on streaming services after the final episode of a season is announced. Season 4 of Rust Valley Restorers is set to premiere on February 24, 2022.
Rust Valley Restorers Season 4 Cast
- Michael (Mike) Hall is the name of the person who goes by this name.
- Sarah Ward’s name has been changed to protect her.
- Cassidy, McKeown
- Conor Charman-Hall (Conor Charman-Hall)
- This person’s name is Shafin Shoaf.
- The work of Avery Shoaf
Rust Valley Restorers Season 4 Trailer
The Rust Valley Restorers season 4 trailer has yet to be released. We’ll notify you as soon as a trailer arrives in the mail.
Rust Valley Restorers Season 4 Plot
Mike and his team’s efforts to repair and resell basic autos for profit have resulted in ‘Rust Valley Restorers.’ Finally, based on the outcomes of Season 3, Mike feels that the next year will be even better for Rust Bros Restorations.
As a result, the season comes to an end with Avery giving the go light to his Wildman Restorations outdoor house remodeling project.
Avery is revealed to be ready for a single mission early in the third season. Initially, he was with Mike, observing his long-time friend’s efforts to turn the hobby into something more substantial.
While he argues that this will strengthen their relationship by reducing the amount of time they spend arguing about the store, the long-term consequences are undeniable. The current episodes of ‘Rust Valley Restorers’ are available to watch on Netflix.
Finally, I’ll say a few words.
That’s all there is to know about Rust Valley Restorers Season 4. I’m sorry, but that’s all I’ve got for you today. Keep an eye out for updates on this page! Season 4 of Rust Valley Restorers is set to premiere on February 24, 2022.