"A lot of reality television is predicated on people being around a lot of other people and being very up close," says Shari Levine, the executive who oversees production of Bravo programming. "There’s a reason why Love Island hit pause. For a moment, or for a long moment, those sorts of interactions will probably be much smaller. Housewives, where you’re together and you’re out and about and you’re doing things, it will be less of that. You’ll see it, but I think you’ll see it in a smaller capacity, as opposed to a larger capacity." She adds that the film crews will become much smaller. "The number of cameras that will be in a room at any one time will go down," says Levine. "So the style of shooting will be a little bit different. The people will be more dedicated; don’t want a lot of different strangers walking in and out of someone’s home. So we are changing the style in which we go forward on it. We’ll see what happens. It may have a more of a documentary feel to it, because it may sort of feel more run and gun, which you get with documentaries — I don’t know because we haven’t started it yet. Whatever it ends up being, it will just be and it’s part of this moment in time. I really think there is permission, even for Bravo, which is more of a glossy look network, to reflect exactly what’s going on right now."