With the recent tragedy related to a guest on 'The Jeremy Kyle Show' and the deaths of two former 'Love Island' contestant, there have been growing calls for post-show support to be put in place on reality TV programmes.
The new series of 'Love Island' begins on June 3rd and producers have revealed that there will be mental health safeguards in place for those who pass through the villa.
In the past year, two former Islanders - Sophie Gradon from Season 2 and Mike Thallasitis from Season 3 - have died by suicide.
Richard Cowles of ITV Studios said: "Due to the success of the show our Islanders can find themselves in the public eye following their appearance. We really want to make sure they have given real consideration to this and what appearing on TV entails. Discussing all of this with us forms a big part of the casting process and, ultimately, their decision to take part."
As well as preparing the contestants in advance, the new plan includes a psychological consultant on hand throughout the entire process; each Islander will be medically and psychologically assessed before taking part and a minimum of 8 therapy sessions will be provided after the show. The aftercare also includes support for 14 months after the series ends.
There's no word yet on who this year's Islanders are, although Rochelle Humes' sister Soph and boxer Tyson Fury's younger brother have been rumoured.