The Super Bowl halftime performance from Dr. Dre, Snoop Dogg and other hip-hop stars wasn’t “Xxplosive” when it came to Federal Communications Commission (FCC) complaints – eliciting fewer than three dozen grievances from among the millions of viewers.

The rappers took to the stage at California’s SoFi Stadium last month alongside Mary J. Blige, Kendrick Lamar and 50 Cent for the halftime show as the Cincinnati Bengals battled it out against the Los Angeles Rams. Eminem made headlines when he kneeled during the show in an apparent nod to the silent protest first started by Colin Kaepernick in 2016.

The halftime show garnered just 33 complaints to the FCC, according to documents obtained by The Hill as part of a Freedom of Information Act request.

A handful of viewers voiced discontent with the attire worn by backup dancers, with one writing, “So if 2020 wasn’t bad enough now we get to see a bunch of half naked women sexually twerking.”

One of the big game’s critics bashed the “scantily clad female dancers who belong in a strip club not on national TV.”

“This is terrible entertainment for children,” another one of the complaints, all which have nearly all identifying information redacted, lamented.

“Sexual content of grown hip hop and rap [singers] grabbing their groin and genitals. So offensive to children, the elderly and families,” a Colorado Super Bowl LVI watcher wrote.