You has announced its fifth and final season for Netflix, and fans will be able to find out if Joe Goldberg (Penn Badgley) finally gets his “judgment day,” as described by the network.

While details for the final season haven’t been shared by Netflix as of yet, the behind-the-scenes crew of the show is getting a change-up. Longtime showrunner Sera Gamble is making way for Michael Foley and Justin W. Lo as co-showrunners so she can work on other projects. Gamble will continue to serve as an executive producer.

Gamble said in a statement how she is excited to see how the fifth season shapes up.

“As I step back from day-to-day showrunning to focus on new projects, I’m immensely grateful to co-creator and all-around genius Greg Berlanti, Caroline Kepnes, my friends at Berlanti Productions and Alloy Entertainment, and our steadfast partners at Warner Bros and Netflix. Making the show alongside our writers, producers, directors, cast and crew has been an honor and ridiculously fun. And I feel lucky to have worked with an artist as gifted and thoughtful as Penn Badgely. I’m proud of what we’ve all accomplished and feel privileged to pass the torch. I’m excited to watch and support the You team as they bring Joe Goldberg’s journey to its delightfully twisted conclusion.”

Foley and Lo also added: “Working with Greg and Sera on You has been a highlight of our careers and we’re incredibly honored to be entrusted with the final chapter of Joe Goldberg’s story.”

Co-creators Greg Berlanti and Sarah Schechter said in a statement how “grateful” they were to Netflix for the opportunity to bring the thriller to fans of the characters based in Caroline Kepnes’ book.

“We are so incredibly grateful to Netflix and Sera and everyone that has been a part of this show from the beginning. Sera is the most brilliant writer and partner and she will remain a key part of the You family as an executive producer. We intend to bring her every idea we can from our company for years to come,” they said. “Ever since our friends at Alloy shared Caroline Kepnes’ fantastic book we have always conceived it as a five season journey. We are excited to continue our relationship with Mike and Justin as they take over the reins as co-showrunners and prepare to bring Joe Goldberg home.”

Peter Friedlander, Vice President of Scripted Series, Netflix, US and Canada also said, “You became an instant sensation on Netflix with a resounding cultural impact that has grown season over season. We’re excited — and a bit terrified — to see how it all ends for Joe Goldberg, but one thing is for sure: You are in for an unforgettable ending.”

Shadow and Act recently spoke to Badgley and fellow You stars Tati Gabrielle, Lukas Gage, Tilly Keeper, Amy-Leigh Hickman and Ed Speelers about what fans can expect from the second part of the fourth season, which is now available for streaming. Gabrielle specifically talked about her character Marianne as a survivor.

“I think it very much speaks to the sort of inherited strength and resilience that people of color, and particularly women of color have just through life,” she said. “We’ve been sort of born with this force or this power that doesn’t allow us to lay down easily and that doesn’t allow us to become [a] victim of circumstance and [allows us to] fight our hardest to get out of anything particular situation to save our life. I feel like all people of color, and particularly women of color and particularly mothers, are extremely resourceful and will tap into those resources at any given point when needed. It was extremely important for me and a very a big honor for me that in this show, getting to play that character in Marianne [to] give credit where credit’s due and sort of send an homage in that way.”

Badgley talked about the progression of Joe as a character, saying, “I think it’s the most beautiful and human evolution of the show because he’s essentially an irredeemable character, he’s an essentially unreliable narrator, he’s essentially a bad person, right? I mean, the dude won’t stop killing people like that, right? So, so, so what is this whole exercise we’re doing, we’re looking at the concept of love.”

“Like what do we think love is? What do we think love does? Is it capable of changing people? How much change are people capable of? What does a real love relationship look like…rather than objectification, you know, possession, competition, and that kind of thing,” he continued. “I think frankly, whether or not Joe is realizing it, we, the show are realizing, ‘Oh, the things I’m looking for that I want, and the things that make me angry and challenge me the most, they’re actually all in me. They’re not in someone else.’”