As Love Island makes its triumphant return to TV for the first summer series since the coronavirus pandemic began, host Laura Whitmore has shared the tight controls to guard against a COVID outbreak at Casa Amor.
TV shows and film sets have been working under coronavirus restrictions since productions were allowed to resume last year and Love Island is no different - although the nature of the dating show means careful planning has had to go into controlling any spread of the virus.
Presenter Whitmore spoke to Richard Arnold from a sunny poolside on Monday's Good Morning Britain, ahead of the series launch later in the evening.
She explained: "They're all in a bubble together.
"The Islanders have been out there for two weeks beforehand. I feel like all of Majorca is going to be the cast of Love Island."
However, Whitmore can't be a part of the main bubble as her job would usually involve passing in and out of the villa.
She said: "And I'm not going to be in the villa at all. So everything I do will be done outside the villa, or by the pool or by the firepit.
"So we stick to the rules that way."
Watch: Laura Whitmore reveals first picture of newborn daughter
The Love Island host welcomed her first child this year, a daughter with husband Iain Stirling who narrates the show.
Another change for 2021 is that show bosses are offering an enhanced support package to contestants following previous complaints about a lack of aftercare and the tragic deaths of past stars including Mike Thalassitis and Sophie Gradon.
Each person taking part will get 14 months of aftercare including a minimum of eight therapy sessions, social media training including how to handle trolls, and financial advice so that they don't blow all of their earnings at once.
Whitmore said: "When Love Island started people didn't realise how successful it was going to be, it had a cult following.
"As soon as something becomes a commercial success then it becomes difficult because everyone has an opinion.
"That is one of the things the producers have been working with."
She added: "Nobody goes on that show without going through so many different interview processes and checking that everyone is OK. So that we look after the people we love."
Watch: Megan Barton-Hanson hopes Love Island contestants have sex