The only thing that really is different here is the inclusion of an ill-conceived van which mimics the one in the show and holds the DVDs… badly. Each DVD is given its own space in the van, but there is nothing to firmly keep them in their individual spaces and any amount of jostling moves them. I imagine at least a few people will be exchanging the set upon opening it at home and finding discs badly scratched due to movement in shipping. There is also a great booklet that names every episode and says which disc it is on, except that—due to incredibly poor planning—the booklet doesn't actually fit anywhere in the van. It would not have been hard to cheat the van's shape or the insert that holds the discs and give the booklet a place, but that hasn't been done.
There are some extras (besides episodes) here, including interesting behind the scenes conversations with voiceover artists and members of the production staff. As compelling as they are (and they really are interesting even if they're brief), unfortunately, the video at the start of one of the interviews (Scott Heming) flickers. And, completely inexplicably, for the interviews on the 10th season disc, they opted to make the images of the show 16:9 instead of the 4:3 they were produced at, the result of which looks awful.
The Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles hold a place near and dear to my heart, though not as near and dear as something like the original G.I. Joe. Fans of the series who don't yet own the show will enjoy themselves immensely relieving some of its better moments (and cringe every time the altered theme song plays). The hand-drawn animation looks every bit its age here, but the show is just as high-energy and funny as it ever was, and people who like the Saturday morning cartoon flavor will want this one.