This guy doesn't know what he's talking about and hasn't done much if any research for his video. There are some people that 4K isn't for, as viewing it can give them bad headaches, and others might not be able to tell a difference between 1080p and UHD 4K...however there are those that can and do see a difference between HD and UHD.
And VHS being the start of the home media experience? That's a load of shit. Home media goes back 20 years before VHS with CED, Capacitive Electronic Disc, when it became mainstream. Those that had the money could invest before it went mainstream...going back to 1932 with 8 MM.
VHS degrading with use? Well all media degrades, whether because of per viewing or due to maximum shelf life, it doesn't make a difference.
VHS being a young format when it died? Hardly. Yes, DVD debuted in 1995 (he was off by one year), but VHS was around since the early 70s and became available for retail purchase in the mid 1970s. Consumer VHS had two and a half decades of before being dust in the wind. There is still a market for VHS collectors though, so even though the format is discontinued the lovers of it can even find VHS art and cases even for more recent releases. Lastly considering the surge in popularity of the format and the nostalgia for it, there are even releases in dvd/blu-ray in vhs style packaging (Stranger Things) as well as a handful of newer movies being released on VHS for vhs fanatics, such as the V/H/S movies.
"Anything before last year will never be in true 4K because it wasn't filmed in 4K." This is a myth. Simply untrue. While 4K cameras are 4K, older studio film cameras did record to film in a format that allows films to be released in true HDR 4K.
If you have the visual acuity to appreciate 4K and the money to throw at it, go right ahead. It's worth it for cinephiles. It won't be mainstream standard for another two years though, as the technology does need to improve for the optimal viewing experience and for support to take hold (streaming 4K isn't much of a valid option right now). If you want 4K but want to wait for tech to improve, wait at least six months
for the tech to catch up, longer if you want to save money for tech to become better and cheaper. Support for the format on cable and on streaming services will take longer than 6 months to catch up.
32K is in development right now, but screen real estate the size of the Grand canyon is necessary for optimal viewing of it. Who knows what the future holds? Perhaps in the future cybernetic implants will be affordable to blue collar workers at some point, and an ocular implant may very well allow one to view their environment and entertainment much better than the human eye can perceive.