A teenager named Billy Batson and his adult companion, Mentor, travel around in an RV helping people in need. Billy has been given the power to turn into Captain Marvel by the elders, Solomon, Herculese, Atlas, Zeus, Achillese and Mercury. Every episode the elders would contact Billy and give him a cryptic warning about something he will encounter. Billy would ultimately realize the meaning of the elder's advice and transform into Captain Marvel to help someone in need. Oh Elders, fleet and strong and wise, appear before my seeking eyes.
A group of boys have been harassing an old prospector, whom they see as a mean old man. But things change when one of the boys is hurt and the man lends a helping hand. Because they've been playing around in his mine, it caves in on the old prospector. Captain Marvel punches right through the rock to save him! And in the end, the boys and prospector become friends. Moral: There are some things even more precious than gold, things like respect and understanding. Respect means more than being polite. It means knowing we've learned from each other. There's a lot we can learn, if we only listen.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Continuing from where the previous episode left off, Gary and Mark are on their way to the D.A.'s office when Brock, the drug dealer, car-jacks the police car. Mark pretends to be on the good side, so that he can keep Brock informed as to what's going on. Moral: It's important to be responsible for what we say and what we do. It's easy to get dragged into doing what is wrong, but it's even harder to get out again.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Howard is a boy who hasn't spoken since his friend was almost killed. His father won't let him have a puppy, so he runs away. Billy finds Howard stuck on some rocks in high tide, and is able to call his father using a note found in the boy's pocket. On their way home, Howard and his father stop at an old ghost town, where a puppy has fallen down into a mine shaft. His father is soon stuck too while trying to save the pup. Howard is able to go find Billy and Mentor, and when his dad is saved, Howard is suddenly able to speak. Moral: If you don't communicate, you'll never solve your problems, and the most important communication for all of us, is with the ones we love. Remember, there are times when everyone needs help, even you.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Three boys break into their school and accidentally start a fire. They get away before they are seen, but one of the boys' dogs is seen at the school. When the boy confesses, the two other boys find out and chase him into a dangerous electrical plant. Moral: Don't ever be afraid of being called a name. As long as you're sure what you're doing is right, there's no word... no name... that can harm you.
Dan is too proud to accept help from Captain Marvel when his airplane runs out of gas in the middle of nowhere. Dan learns that everybody needs help once in a while when a fierce forest fire breaks out, and Captain Marvel needs help from Isis in order to put it out. Moral: There are a lot of things we can do by ourselves, but it's kind of foolish and maybe even dangerous to try to do something when we don't know how.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Glen steals the answer to a contest in which the winner gets a new motorcycle. Now the person who convinced him to cheat needs a big favor — the keys to a van which contains an experimental solar-powered gyroscope. Moral: Just about anything worthwhile has to be worked for, and earned. If it's worth having, it's worth waiting for.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Chad is a blind boy who is being overly-protected by his older brother, Danny. Chad feels so useless that he decides to run away, and when his brother goes after him, Danny gets bit by a rattlesnake. Chad gains self-confidence after he is able to make it back to Billy and Mentor for help and lead them back to Danny. Moral: Everyone needs a helping hand. People with problems or handicaps can get along almost as well as any of us. All they need is a chance to gain self-confidence.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
A woman is concerned about her brother, Gary, when he seems to have fallen in with the wrong crowd — a drug dealer named Brock. Billy and Mentor must help Gary break free of his connections with Brock. Moral: When you're faced with a problem that you don't feel you can handle, running away isn't the answer. Try talking it over with somebody you can trust.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Young Bill is a little too anxious to grow up. He wants to be a skydiver, just like his big brother Larry. Bill decides to pack Larry's parachute himself, without any help. Moral: Sometimes there are things that a kid wants to do but he's too young for. Be patient. We grow up a lot sooner than we think.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
When two thieves think a young filmmaker named Jim may have caught their theft on film, they attempt to take his film from him. Jim does not want to turn the film over to the police, hoping to enter his film in a film festival and win. Captain Marvel and Isis team up to help Jim understand that winning at any cost is wrong.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Kellie has her mind set on being a part of the all-boys Varsity Team. But there are two boys who will do anything in order to get her off the team...perhaps even by planting test answers in her locker. Moral: Everyone should be given a chance to prove his or her abilities. Don't put someone down just because they're different from you. Don't put a girl down just because she's a girl. When a person's talents are wasted, it's a loss to all of us.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Two men have been digging up Indian artifacts in the desert and selling them. An Indian chief and his grandson, Johnny, try to get them to stop, but are unsuccessful. Billy and Mentor offer their help to keep these priceless treasures where they belong. Moral: The desert and traditions of other people have much to teach us and must be preserved for future generations to see and to know.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Don has dropped out of school to be a mechanic. But when he and Billy get lost in the desert, he sees that he doesn't know as much as he thought he did. Moral: If you close your mind to learning, sooner or later you're going to have it opened and be surprised at just how much you've shortchanged yourself. So if you ever think about dropping out of school, you're only hurting yourself.
Jim "The Brain" Carter is a new kid in town and is having a tough time finding friends. He's been playing tricks on them in order to get them to like him. They also are put off by his incessant book-reading. Billy and Mentor suggest that Jim try to do things that the rest of the guys are interested in. Tough guy Greg decides to make Jimmy try something dangerous in order to prove that he's good enough to hang around them. When Greg is in danger, Jim uses Morse Code (learned from books!) to call for help. Moral: We all want to be liked, but scary, daredevil stunts aren't the way to go about it. If a person can't like you for who you are, then maybe they aren't worth having as friends.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Norm is a loner attending an outdoor summer camp. Although he can't swim, he decides to take a canoe ride. His canoe capsizes and begins to call for help. Billy and Mentor are camping nearby and hear the cries for help. Billy transforms into Captain Marvel and saves Norm. Billy then learns about Norm from the camp counselor and decides to help. Billy must teach him to believe in himself. Moral: Before we can like others, we must first like ourselves.
Captain Marvel robs a gas station! Or is it an imposter in an incredibly realistic mask? Now there's a warrant for Captain Marvel's arrest, and so the real Captain Marvel turns himself in. With Marvel in jail, the crooks decide to rob the Iverson Mine's payroll. Meanwhile, Mentor finds the crooks' mask, costume and cape, which proves Marvel's innocence. Moral: Respecting the law is just another way of saying that we respect each other. Laws have been made for the good of everyone, and when someone breaks the law, they're saying "I don't care about you." When you respect the law, you respect yourself.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Yale is a teenage boy who wants to join a club called "The Overlanders." The leader of the club does not want Yale to join because he's Jewish, but soon the racist gets what he deserves when a mountain lion attacks him. Moral: It's not a person's race, religion or looks that is important. What is important is the person's character.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
A young man must figure out what to do when his friends insist on stealing cars and going on joy rides. Moral: It's important to do what you know is right, and not get conned into doing something dumb just because somebody calls you names. It often takes more courage to do what's right than to go along with the crowd.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Kathy's pet wolf, Packy, is getting too old to be held in captivity any longer. He's becoming wild and hard to control. When it comes time to turn him loose, Kathy takes Packy and runs away. Trouble ensues when they hide in a conveniently placed hot-air balloon. Moral: Having a pet carries responsibilities. Some animals are born to be free. To deprive them of that right is selfish, so we all must understand and respect the laws of nature...for our sake, as well as for our animal friends.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Curtis is a black man who would rather play his violin than play baseball. "Whoever heard of a black violinist?" his friends exclaim. After pressure from the teammates to play baseball, Curtis runs away, and unknowingly ends up in the middle if a missile testing range. Moral: Treat others the same way you'd like others to treat you. If you give respect, you'll get it back.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
When a woman dies leaving instructions in her will to destroy her horse, Beckett, her niece tries to stop it. Captain Marvel and Mentor must help her save the horse while working within the law. Moral: Today you saw how someone tried to solve their problem by breaking the law, instead of working within the law. It's important for us to remember that laws are made to help us, and that when they stop helping us, they can be changed, legally.
Mentor is hit over the head and robbed. Young Larry Burns knows that it was Ron Craig who robbed Mentor, but is threatened that he'd better keep quiet, or else... Billy and Mentor know that Larry knows who the robber was, and when Ron is seen looking for Larry, it becomes obvious that Ron is the guilty person. Knowing he's been found out, Ron forces Larry's father to take him out of town on his helicopter. Moral: Some day you may see somebody do something wrong. If you don't know what to do about it, just remember that when a problem has you stumped, it's a good idea to talk with a grown-up you can trust. It could save you a lot of trouble in the long run!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Corky feels that he's no match for his big brother, whether it be motorcycling, fishing... you name it. He also feels that his dad doesn't care for him as much as his older brother. But when Corky runs away and his dad is almost killed trying to find him, Corky realizes how much his dad loves him. Moral: Winning isn't the important thing. What is important, is to do the very best you can. And a parent's love is a very special kind of love, its so big, that no matter how many brothers or sisters you have, there's more than enough love for everyone.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
After Alan tells a story about beating up a big guy using karate, his friends start to doubt that anything he's been telling them is true. Alan makes a big mistake and says that he's been inside the rhino exhibit at the zoo, and now he has to prove it, otherwise he has to find some new friends. Moral: Honesty is the best policy.