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Inside Out 2's post-credits scene is worth staying for – here's why


Inside Out 2 finally arrives in cinemas today, bringing us back inside Riley’s mind as she enters her teenage years and deals with a whole host of new emotions.

The sequel film sees Joy (Amy Poehler) grapple with the realisation that she may no longer be the leading lady in 13-year-old Riley’s life, with puberty having ushered in four new emotions to HQ.

Front and centre is Anxiety (Maya Hawke), Envy (Ayo Edibiri), Embarrassment (Paul Walter Hauser) and Ennui – AKA Boredom (Adèle Exarchopoulos). But can all these new emotions coexist in harmony together?

By the time you’re reading this, you’ve likely already watched and found out!

With Inside Out having been released back in 2015, it’s been nine whole years since we’ve been treated to Inside Out content, with many of us growing up alongside Riley. With that in mind, we’re openly feeling pretty desperate for any additional Inside Out 2 content we can get, which includes the Inside Out 2 post-credits scene.

While the first film’s credit scene offered a look into Riley’s mind, what can we expect from the Inside Out 2 post-credits scene? Here’s everything to know.

Inside Out 2's postcredits scene is worth staying for  here's why

Pixar

Is there an Inside Out 2 post-credits scene?

There are actually two Inside Out 2 end credit scenes, so make sure you stay put as the credits roll in the cinema to allow yourself to soak up maximum vibes.

The first credits scene arrives quickly into the beginning of the credits, similarly to the first movie.

But make sure you don’t go anywhere until the very end of the credits scene for the second Inside Out 2 post-credits scene.

Rather than alluding to what we could expect from future movies, they’re more funny scenes, so if you’re curious as to what you can expect then read on.

Inside Out 2 post-credits scenes explained

The first end credits scene

In the first credits scene we see Riley sitting at dinner with her parents after returning from hockey camp, with her mum asking how camp was and Ennui taking over to give the fairly unenlightening, quintessential teenage response of “It was good.”



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