Netflix is set to dispatch its first unique scripted digital broadcast, Variety has adapted only. Titled “The Only Podcast Left,” the digital broadcast is set in the realm of the streamer’s dystopian arrangement “Dawn,” and has showrunner and head essayist Aron Coleite on board as an official maker.
As per Netflix, the 6-scene account is intended to be complimentary to the fundamental show. The digital recording will branch off from season 1 to tell the of a gathering of teenagers who choose to cause a to web recording during an end of the world.
“Netflix is an astounding imaginative accomplice. At the point when they requested that we do an account digital broadcast in the Daybreak world, we returned with the most crazy thought we could consider and they didn’t flicker. Truth be told they got significantly progressively amped up for what we were attempting to make,” said Coleite.
“We love how podcasts give creators more freedom to explore and go deeper into elements of their stories, and we see original scripted podcasts as the next level in world exploration. With ‘Daybreak,’ it’s a world ripe for that,” said Rae Votta, podcast lead for the Netflix brand and editorial team. “If the Daybreak tribes can play video games after the apocalypse, we figured they could also be creating a podcast! This one was especially fun as it’s playing into the meta nature of it all and explores what makes a podcast.. by making a podcast.”
“We’re thrilled that Netflix is partnering with Spotify to exclusively bring the ‘Daybreak’ podcast to the show’s fans around the world,” added Lauren Jarvis, head of content partnerships for Spotify in North America. “A scripted companion podcast is an exciting new format for the medium — we can’t wait for fans to listen to the podcast and dive deeper into the post-apocalyptic world of Daybreak.”
Netflix’s different digital recordings incorporate “Present Company with Krista Smith,” wherein the previous Vanity Fair west coast editorial manager and recently stamped Netflix advisor sits with megastars and tastemakers like Eddie Murphy, Marta Kauffman, Mary J. Blige and TED Talk supernova Brene Brown, and “Solid Black Legends,” where digital recording star Tracy Clayton converses with developmental dark makers and symbols like entertainer Jackée Harry and executive Robert Townsend, and “You Can’t Make This Up,” which gives an off camera take a gander at how true to life movie producers got their convincing genuine wrongdoing stories.