I am not above letting loose with some foul language myself. 'Loudermilk' is not the worst offender when it comes to language, but it takes it right out of the running for family-oriented uplifting drama-comedy, which is is.
I do hope that the 'sharp dresser' does not turn out to be gay, because the Farrelly Brothers make a good point that dressing sharp and looking good does not a homosexual man make. They are some of the most inclusive filmmakers around: the characters in their movies have all sorts of glaring flaws that are fine because they are ordinary. People are fat, people have disabilities, people have limitations, people lie, people are irresponsible, and people are even criminals. Yet, they are around, and they are close, and incite sympathy because they are, after all, human. They have families. They have jobs.
At the very least, in this series, there is not the one black 'best friend' who lands smack dab in the midst of a group of best friends who are white. Not two, just one! This is a trope that has been percolating on a back burner for years now on television and in film. Instead, the group is a support group. Not all of them are friends - they may know very little about each other. Sometimes, no one knows a member's first name. One person is called 'The New Guy' until the 'New New Guy' comes along. That's casual.
In one area, I wish the Farrellys could be a little more nitty-gritty: finances. How is it that these people earn enough money at jobs we rarely see (and if we do, they are often low-paying) and still can afford somewhat nice apartments? They have a lot of free time, also - but this is a fantasy that is promulgated widely in television and film. Want to hang out? Rounds on me! Let's take off on a road trip for a couple of days! Who's payin' - that's what I always wonder, and how did they get all of that money!