Incredibles 2 doesn't have a traditional end-credits scene, but there are still a lot of hidden secrets after the film finishes that are definitely worth sticking around for. If you're curious what they are, or missed them thanks to a large soda, here's a rundown of what else Pixar snuck in.

Unsurprisingly given how excited fans have been over the 14-year-wait, Incredibles 2 has been a major success, earning rave reviews comparable to the first movie and already netting over $650 million worldwide before it's even opened in every territory. Whether the franchise continues with an Incredibles 3 is up in the air, but the sequel very much leaves that possibility open, with the Parrs once again fighting as superheroes.

First, the credits feature a 2D remake of Incredibles 2, which plays out over the primary names. This includes: the Parrs in fighting action (just like the first); the Underminer's bank heist; a group of trumpeters (for composer Michael Giacchino's credit); the monorail; Elastigirl on the Elasticycle; newspapers featuring the Screen Slaver; the previous sequences rewound and revealed to be on a screen; a POV of someone putting on a pair of Screen Slaver glasses; the city and the Parrs' new house, with the raccoon going in to fight Jack-Jack; Dash's math homework (and more Jack-Jack vs. raccoon action); the Deavor's base; the screens of a TV control desk being overrun by the Screen Slaver; Elastigirl's TV interview; the city at night with a "Mode" billboard in the distance, which is zoomed in on to showcase Jack-Jack's shapeshifting ability; a collection of props; a montage of all the wannabe heroes fighting the family (and Frozone), including particular focus on Voyd; Edna's costume display for the wannabes; Screen Slaver brainwashing Elastigirl and Frozone; Elastigirl captured; various machines and notes on Evelyn's plan; the bomb countdown; and, finally, the family stood together in action, with Jack-Jack teleporting in.

Afterward, during the main credit crawl, there's original artwork alongside the production names and the score transitions into the "theme songs" for each of Elastigirl, Frozone and Mr. Incredible: "Here Comes Elastigirl", "Chill or Be Chilled" and "Pow! Pow! Pow!" respectively. The trio is evocative of classic cartoon music from the 1960s era when The Incredibles is set and, while they're available online, are definitely worth hearing in the theater.

In the credits themselves, there are also two dedications. The first is a tribute to actor Bud Luckey, who played Rick Dicker in The Incredibles (he was replaced in the sequel by Jonathan Banks) and died earlier in 2018. The second is an effective summary of the movie's egalitarian message: "This film is dedicated to the SUPER FAMILIES and friends whose love & support keep us strong."

Finally, there's one moment that may actually be a proper tease for what's to come in Incredibles 3. The animation from earlier continues with the Underminer riding away, suggesting that he's still out there after his escape in the movie's opening.