In the Season 2 premiere of Rob Dyrdek's Fantasy Factory, the world-famous skateboarder dares to purchase and jockey a thoroughbred racehorse. In pure Dyrdek style, Rob dives head first into the horse-world. He purchases a pair of giant "horse-legs" for trotting around on, acquires a wooden horse on wheels to practice racing on, and even transforms himself into a lightning-fast jockey named "Bolt Speedman". Rob also helps his cousin Drama rise to the status of "mini-mogul" with Drama's burgeoning new T-shirt company "Young & Reckless", starting with a miniature version of Rob's office and two tiny mice who love to skate.
Rob Dyrdek enters the world of Gymkhana, an artistic genre of precision rally car drifting. With the help of Ken Block, Rob decides to make his own stunt video using his own custom built. miniature rally car. While preparing for his Gymkhana debut, Rob also discovers that the Fantasy Factory is full of supposed geniuses. To determine once and for all who the smartest person in the building is, Rob arranges for an official IQ test. Rob also introduces everyone in the building to the newest Fantasy Factory employee: "Tina the Testie."
Rob Dyrdek decides to team up with his former business partner DJ Greyboy, to bring back a long lost 70's offshoot of BMXing known as sidehacking. Rob decides to test the new product, a custom-made BMX with a sidecar, with the help of BMX legend Dave Mirra. Rob also discovers internet sensation and motivational speaker Joel Bauer, star of "Your Business Card is Crap," and decides to bring him down to the Fantasy Factory to inspire his staff.
Rob lands himself in hot water with his mom, when he winds up in the tabloids for stumbling out of a club with John Mayer. To make amends for the embarrassment they have caused her, Rob and John offer to write an apology song for Rob's mother. To further right the wrong, the two also hatch a plan to go back to the same club dressed as refined gentlemen with two elegant cougars on their arms. Rob also give his friend Marky Mark a chance to redeem himself after slamming hard on a quarter pipe drop-in.
Rob and Drama take us behind the scenes at the Fantasy Factory, reliving some of their favorite highlights, unaired hilarious bonus scenes, and some of the best outtakes that happened during shooting.
Rob takes Drama to Myrtle Beach, South Carolina to spend some quality vacation time at his parents' timeshare. Rob arrives dressed as his dad, and imitates Gene's mannerisms, calling himself "Gene Junior." The family visits a wildlife preserve, where they see the world's biggest Liger, and Rob shoots a photo for the launch of his DC clothing line, "The Dyrdek Collection." On the way back from South Carolina, Rob and Drama go weightless on a Zero-G photoshoot.
Rob decides it's time to bring his alter-ego, "Bobby Light" out of retirement. He records the song with rappers Bishop Lamont and Ryu, and then asks his friend and business partner Travis Barker to play drums at a live Bobby Light performance, as the opening act for a Blink-182 show. Rob also finds himself in an inter-office bathroom war with his eternally uptight manager, Jeremy.
Rob challenges longtime friend and fellow Pro Skater, Steve Berra, to a competition between the Fantasy Factory and "The Berrics," the skate facility owned by Berra and Eric Koston. The two camps battle it out in a series of unusual events. Rob also takes advantage of the opportunity to fly in an F-16 with the US Air Force Reserves, bringing his cousin, Drama along for a refuelling exercise.
In this season finale, Rob invites Ludacris and NBA star, Carmelo Anthony to the Fantasy Factory to discuss a friendly charitable wager between the three of them. Once there, the two superstars take full advantage of the fun to be had inside Rob's warehouse. Rob also tries desperately to teach his young cousin, Drama, the joy of doing nice things for people. With Drama's help, Rob gives away 31 boxes filled with swag to some lucky winners. Drama eventually learns how fulfilling it can be to give back, even if it's in an unconventional way.