John Stamos shares adorable home video of the Olsen twins

Chloe Best

John Stamos has been reminiscing about his time on Full House as he prepares to reprise his role in the popular sitcom. The actor, who appears in the new sequel Fuller House, shared an old home video on Instagram featuring his former co-stars Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen.

The short clip was filmed in Hawaii in August 1989 and shows John hugging the twins, who were just three-years-old at the time. Mary-Kate and Ashley look adorable as they walk over to their co-star in matching pink outfits, while a woman in the background can be heard saying: "Be nice to Jesse, give him a hug."

#StamosHomeMovies #Fullerhouse Hawaii '89 Mk/A #GiveHimaHug

A video posted by John Stamos (@johnstamos) on

John Stamos shared an old home video of the Olsen twins

John played the twin's Uncle Jesse in the sitcom, and has reprised his role in the sequel Fuller House, which debuts on Netflix on 26 February. Mary-Kate and Ashley are the only original cast members not returning to the show as they continue to focus on their fashion empire.

The twins played Michelle Tanner in the sitcom, and while they appeared to have a good relationship with John in the video, he admitted that he once tried to get them sacked when they were younger.

"It's sort of true that the Olsen twins cried a lot," John revealed ay the Television Critics Association's press tour in August. "It was very difficult to get the shot. So I [gesturing], 'Get them out…!' That is actually 100 per cent accurate. They bought in a couple of unattractive redheaded kids.

The reunion you’ve waited 21 years for. #FullerHouse #Family

A photo posted by Fuller House (@fullerhouse) on

The sequel Fuller House will air on Netflix on Friday

"We tried that for a while and that didn't work. [Producers] were like, alright, get the Olsen twins back. And that's the story."

Although Mary-Kate and Ashley have decided not to return to the show, Netflix chief content officer Ted Sarondos said there is still plenty of opportunity for them to change their minds in the future.

"There's a bunch of opportunity for them if they choose to," he said. "But they're not in the current creative."

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