Sooty's Amazing Adventures is a short-lived Sooty & Co. spin-off. It only lasted for two series. It was produced by Cosgrove Hall Productions.
Sooty and his friends magic themselves into "human-form". They are residing at the Fanshawe Theatre in an unnamed British coastal town. The stage's trap-door can transport them magically to anywhere in the world (but it often makes mistakes).
Apart from the many friends Sooty and the gang meet on their adventures, there are two recurring characters, one named Katarina, an aged, well spoken Persian cat who doesn't stand for nonsense and often criticises the gang's conduct, and one named Captain Fogbound, a hot air balloon pilot who is courting Katarina and speaks with a stereotypical RAF pilot voice.
- Alas Poor Sooty
- Hopalong Sooty
- Scampi and the Computer Chips
- A Hard Day's Knight
- Mummy's Boys
- Things That Go McSqueak in the Night
- Hot Air
- Desert Song
- A Fishy Tale
- Close Encounters of The Furred Kind
- Mouse Busters
- A Hula Secret
- Chocolate with Nuts
- Mars, She's Making Eyes at Me
- A Knight at the Theatre
- Crocodile Aberdeen
- Long John Sooty
- Hadrian's Wallpaper
- Journey to the Centre of the Aaaargh!
- The Big Picture
- Life's Such a Dragon
- The Loch Ness Monster
- It Came from the Coal Shed
- Life's a Beach
- They're Playing Our Toon
- Jurassic Car Park
- Susie Blake as Soo and all the female characters (except Katarina)
- Rob Rackstraw as Sweep, Captain Fogbound, Sir Ray Fanshawe, Alien Captain and some of the male characters
- Jimmy Hibbert as Scampi, Katarina, Sir Oswald, Cousin McScampi, Alien Lieutenant and some of the male characters
- Scampi and Sweep both speak with normal voices in this series.
- Soo is not voiced by Brenda Longman.
- Each episode was approximately eleven minutes long.
- Dave Corbett, who provides the music for Sooty & Co., also provides the music for this spin-off.
- Rob Rackstraw later provided the voice of Ramsbottom and Butch in Sooty Heights.
- The Roman Numerals at the end of every episode are incorrectly written; The first C in MCMXCVI (1996) and MCMXCVII (1997) are misspelt with another X.