For Tim Allen and Richard Karnes, working together is a natural thing.

The two co-starred in the popular sitcom “Home Improvement” from 1991–1999.

Now three decades after the comedy premiered for the first time, the two are remaking for a new show “Assembly Required”, where they tap into their DIY roots to host a reality competition series that sees contestants Reconstruct everyday household items.

Although the final episode of “Home Improvement” aired nearly 22 years ago, Allen, 67, and 65, remain Karna.

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“We’re all real,” Allen told Entertainment Tonight. “I still see Richard way too much, boy, way too much.”

Tim Allen (left) and Richard Karnes (right) in 'Home Improvement'.  Both starred in the show for eight seasons.  (Photo via Getty Images Photo Archives by Walt Disney Television)

Tim Allen (left) and Richard Karnes (right) in ‘Home Improvement’. Both starred in the show for eight seasons. (Photo via Getty Images Photo Archives by Walt Disney Television)

Karna said: “It just doesn’t feel like 30 years.”

The pair of two stars is a shrew for the new competition show, with “Home Improvement” seeing her playing the co-host of a DIY-themed television show called “Tool Time”.

According to Allen, bringing them back together was not a churn.

‘Home Improvement’ star Tim Allen, Richard Karna are back in ‘Assembly Needs’ trailer

“I wanted Richard to be a part of it because it really looked like what was a reality extension of ‘tool time’ where I add more power to it, I break something, that would be the reality side of it, and that’s a good Was fit, ”Allen shared.

He The couple That “assembly required” but the chemistry between them is “like” [our characters] Al Borland and Tim Taylor. “

“this [show] Alan works 12 hours a day and I’m out of my mind.

Richard Karna (left) and Tim Allen (right) will co-host 'Assembly Assistant'.  (Photo by Leon Bennett / FilmMagic)

Richard Karna (left) and Tim Allen (right) will co-host ‘Assembly Assistant’. (Photo by Leon Bennett / FilmMagic)

“Well, it’s improvisation with editing,” said Karna. “Because we can’t even use more than half of the stuff. I don’t think America is ready for it.”

The original show’s final impact on fans is part of the “need for assembly”.

“I think it resonates with the parents who grew up with it and are now able to show their children something that they can all see sitting together,” said Karna.

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