While on a media tour promoting the 14th season of 'NCIS' and WV Enterprises,' Wilmer Valderrama hinted at the possibility of there being a 'That '70s Show' reunion. Apparently the cast met up discussed whether they could get the cast back together to film a reunion. The cast all agreed that they're up to it. So who knows? Fans may have a future reunion to look forward to. However, Valderrama is insistent that this "future" is very far away and it won't happen anytime soon.
When Wilmer Valderrama sat down for an interview with Entertainment Tonight, he explained, "We have had a conversation about a "That's '70s" movie. And we have had a conversation about, 'Can this be real? Can it happen?' We’re up for it," he said. "There is nothing in the works right now, and I believe all of us are a little too busy right now to make it happen."
While there is nothing currently in the works, Wilmer Valderrama is hopeful.
The cast has missed the fun times they've had together. "Everybody is excited to hang out together again on set, that's one fact," Valderrama admitted.
Valderrama played Fez on 'That '70s Show.' The character was the sitcom's lovable idiot and was considered a fan favorite by many. Wilmer Valderrama is already thinking about "re-becoming" Fez. "I will probably have to relearn how to say my accent. I will probably have to relearn how to talk like a freak," he joked.
The fact that Valderrama is already considering how he'd step back into Fez's show is a positive sign for those feeling optimistic about the potential reunion. He also dished on how he misses acting on 'That '70s Show and comedy in general.
"I really miss doing comedy," he said. "I miss being just, flat out, an idiot on television. Like, I miss coming up with weird, weird ass s— to do." Come, Valderrama! You know you want this reunion! Make it happen!
Valderrama stuck to the same story when talking to PEOPLE Now explaining that if all the details were properly sorted, the cast would be down for a reunion.
He also took time to discuss his time on 'NCIS.' "It sinks in how unique of an opportunity it was for everybody and the cast on the show," he said. "I think it's the people. I think the people is what keeps the engine going. I think that audiences can see that something on set is working and that people like coming to work and they're still trying."