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The guy with the unmistakable voice adds some Discovery Channel-style narration to this Minnesota family's home video-- and the results are hilarious.

I've been a fan of Mike Rowe for many years now. You might know him from the show Dirty Jobs, which ran for nearly 10 years (also on Discovery) and featured Mike roaming from state to state trying his hand at various jobs and, as the show's intro says, "...looking for people who aren't afraid to get dirty — hard-working men and women who earn an honest living doing the kinds of jobs that make civilized life possible for the rest of us."

He also hosted the show 'Somebody's Gotta Do It' on CNN, as well as the Facebook show 'Returning The Favor.' He also runs his own foundation (mikeroweworks.com) that promotes blue-collar trades, and is currently the narrator of several shows, most notably Deadliest Catch-- the show on Discovery that documents crab fishermen in Dutch Harbor, Alaska as they head out into "the vast Bering Sea..." as Mike says in pretty much every episode.

ALSO INTERESTING: MN Now Home To One of Drunkest Cities in US

Deadliest Catch is getting ready to air its 20th season later this spring. Mike's dramatic narration really makes the show-- especially given the dangerous scenarios in which the crab fishermen routinely find themselves.

It's this same kind of dramatic narration that Mike did for the McMillan family (who live right here in the Land of 10,000 Lakes, in St. Paul) and their holiday video from a few years ago video so funny. Check out how he makes a mundane video of everyday events seem incredibly dramatic-- with hilarious results:

Listen to Curt St. John weekday mornings
from 6 to 10 a.m. on Quick Country 96.5

LOOK: 35 Vintage Cereals That Perfectly Captured Pop Culture Moments

Movies and TV shows have always found ways to partner with cereal companies as part of their promotion strategy. While some may have come up with a giveaway in boxes, others went big by having their own cereal connected to the movie or TV show title. Here are vintage cereals that were used to promote some of pop culture's biggest moments (and some you probably forgot about).

Gallery Credit: Rob Carroll

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