The Love Island 2021 cast will be trained to tackle trolls and money following the show's previous tragedies.
Broadcaster ITV will put all contestants through thorough welfare checks and train them before they go to Mallorca.
Islanders will also receive coaching in finance and be shown how to deal with online trolls.
The contestants will also have therapy sessions ahead of leaving the villa so that they can adjust to becoming famous.
A 2018 enquiry into the show looked into the tragic suicides of contestants Mike Thalassitis and Sophie Gradon on the programme.
As a result ITV's duty of care means contestants will receive comprehensive psychological support throughout being involved in the show.
Islanders who will receive guidance on social media and trolling will also be given a helping hand with financial management and representation after leaving the villa.
Advice will include handling job offers, advertising campaigns and other public appearances and TV show opportunities that could be offered to them.
Coaching will start in advance as contestants are talked through the pitfalls of appearing on the ITV2 dating show and are asked to discuss it thoroughly with their friends and family.
Experts will also offer help during their time in the villa and a mental health first aid team will be there throughout.
After leaving, contestants will have access to phycological help for another 14 months.
ITV said those who take part will be given pre-filming psychological and medical assessments leaving no stone unturned.
These will be from an independent doctor, psychological consultant and reports from each Islander’s own GP to check their medical history.
Those who plan to appear on the show will also need to fully disclose any medical history that relates to their inclusion in the villa and the production’s ability to provide a suitable environment for them.
Expectations will be managed by ITV so everyone knows the positive and negative implications of starring on the show.
On site staff have also been trained in Mental Health First Aid.
Following the 2018 review ITV reviewed the Love Island's participant welfare processes to independently review the show's dealing with contestants.
They then developed a new Duty of Care framework and set of procedures to identify, assess and reduce risks associated with all shows made by or for ITV making Love Island a priority.
This year ITV also got together with mental health charity Campaign Against Living Miserably (CALM).
Their aim was to help 1 million young people take action to build their mental health and feel better able to cope with life’s ups and downs.