Since Nick Go! closed in October 2010, most of these have became missing media.
Nick On The Go!
Nick On The Go! was a set of 3 or 4-minute clips presented by Ericka Streets and Dan Guseo. The clips featured the two taking a group of up to four children to various popular and obscure attractions throughout Kuboia, though mostly in the North region. The whole point of the series was to promote and review the attractions.
The first set of 24 clips were recorded from January to April 2002 and premiered throughout August and September that year. A second set of 14 clips were recorded from August to November 2003 and premiered throughout February and March 2004.
As of 2018, eight of the 38 clips are missing. Five of the surviving clips are also only available in poor quality.
Introduced on 31st October, 2005, Nicktrition was a series of approximately fourty clips about encouraging children to focus on improving their diet, such as including more fruit and vegetables and not including too much food which lacks little nutritional value. These were also seen on Nickelodeon Kuboia and Nick Jr. Kuboia during some advertisement breaks.
Nicktrition had previously been introduced to the Nickelodeon channels in the UK in June 2005.
Nick Go News!
Nick Go News! was originally planned as a television adaptation of the franchised newspaper Coffee News, however due to licensing issues it ended up being similar to it.
Nick Trivia was a 10-second clip that generated a random fact, displayed in text, which was occasionally comedic.
How the Weather Works
How the Weather Works was a series of shorts introduced in December 2003 which were essentially abridged versions of the Everyday Weather series produced for The Weather Channel in the 1980's: they used footage and even the host segments (hosted by 1980's Weather Channel talent such as Dennis Smith) from them. Most of these featured music from The Alan Parsons Project and other instrumental music groups. The Thunderstorms and Floods/Lightning shorts were commonly aired during severe weather seasons. Later on, the footage of the talent from the Weather Channel were replaced by new talent usually hosted by Ericka Streets or DJ Kubin or various characters from the Nickelodeon Kuboia channels' shows, with the narration redubbed to match the changes.
Brock Baker's El Kadsre
Bowlorama was a series of shorts which featured four anthropomorphic bowling balls, coloured red, blue, green and yellow. The bowling balls attempted to knock as many pins in a bowling alley down as possible, though how much they knocked down, and whether the balls teamed up or not varied. The first set of shorts premiered in October 1999, with the second set premiering in February 2002.
Although it is known that 20 shorts were produced for the first set, it is unknown how many shorts were produced for the second set, as only three of the shorts from the second set are known to have survived, with one only available in poor quality.
Five Lines was a 2-3 minute clip of five lines in different colours (Orange, White, Red, Green and Blue) moving around and making different formations together. It was produced by Grupo 7-4-8 in Puerto Chango. Theodor Åge and Pedro Maduro directed the animation, Julio Cesar Bracamontes produced the music, and Heinz Baumstark wrote and conceptualised the animation.
Lucky Ball featured a set of nine plastic balls numbered from 0 to 9 jumping into a washing machine-esque object. After shaking for a few seconds, the machine spat out one of the nine balls at random.
The colours of the balls were as follows:
- The ‘1’ ball was red.
- The ‘2’ ball was blue.
- The ‘3’ ball was green.
- The ‘4’ ball was yellow.
- The ‘5’ ball was purple.
- The ‘6’ ball was pink.
- The ‘7’ ball was white.
- The ‘8’ ball was black.
"Lucky Ball" was produced by ETVKA Gothenburg, and animation was outsourced to Philippine Animation Studio Inc.
Speedy Cup featured 3-5 cups and at least one coloured ball. Each of the balls went into one cup each and were shuffled. After the shuffle was complete, the cups were lifted.
Winged Up was a series of shorts filmed at the Kyalami racetrack in South Africa, featuring numbered winged sprint car racers racing around the track, with comedic gags occurring often.
The cars were numbered and coloured in the following order:
- 1 was blue.
- 2 was green.
- 3 was red.
- 4 was purple.
- 5 was yellow.
- 6 was pink.
- 7 was white.
- 8 was black.
NASCAR driver Tony Stewart drove the #5 winger in several of the shorts, credited in the driver list in the end credits of each short as "Alan Smithee Jr."
Fujiko F. Fujio Comedy
Fujiko F. Fujio Comedy consisted of bits from the El Kadsreian English dubs of Fujiko F. Fujio animes (Doraemon (the 1979 anime), Kiteretsu, Ninja Hattori, Mojacko, The Laughing Salesman, 21 Emon, Esper Mami, and Perman) abridged into shorts. LUK Internacional produced these shorts for MTV Networks Kuboia. Later on in the channel's life, the shorts began to use bits from the El Kadsreian English dubs of the 1985 Obake no Q-tarō anime and Chimpui.
These shorts were created to introduce some of Fujiko F. Fujio's other works to viewers only familiar with the works of them (i.e. Doraemon, Ninja Hattori, Kiteretsu, and Chimpui) already being shown in their anime forms in Kuboia.
Worms was a series of CGI-animated shorts featuring worms engaging in various comedic situations. These shorts originally aired on Spacetoon in the Middle East.