How would you react if you found out that you would die in three days and that you could do something to change your destiny? One option is to resign yourself and another very different one is the determination made by Gaby, the protagonist of 'From tomorrow', premiere series Disney+ this Wednesday, the 12th. Because in the case of this doctor who gives life Marta Hazas It was not a medical diagnosis or a sentence to the electric chair that put an expiration date on his life, but the visions What happens when you touch a stone that sticks out of the floor of the pantry of your new house. A strange mineral that allows him to connect with her mother, who warns him of what will happen, and, in this way, try to avoid it with the help of a policeman (Alex González), who believes it despite how implausible it is. Because yes, as you may have guessed, it is a science fiction series, although he family drama and intrigue have great importance in this new fiction by Daniel Écija.

The beginning is that, and from then on the viewer will accompany the doctor, who until that moment had (or seemed) to have a perfect life that jumps into the air, and the attractive police officer who does not let her go on that uncertain journey and sees how other feelings arise. “I really like that it seems like he has everything under control and, suddenly, there is something supernatural that she is not able to explain and it is wonderful to see how all this disorients this woman and leads her to leave her center,” says Hazas, who starred in 'Velvet' and 'Little Coincidences'. “One of the things I liked is telling a very real love story. Because both characters don't appear and you don't know what they are going to fall in love, but they surprise you. I think it's nice how it's told,” says the actor from 'Living without permission' and 'Toy boy'.

The history of young people

Likewise, we see how the young people in the series face other parallel circumstances, Emma (Denisse Peña), daughter of Gaby, and Mikel (Gabriel Guevara), her boyfriend, a boy who suspects that his father was murdered for knowing too much “Mikel lives with his ghosts. But he is lucky to have Emma who has always supported him. I like that claw about him, that energy to discover the truth“, reveals the young actor, son of the artists Marlène Mourreau and Michel Guevara, who has just premiered the series 'Red Flags' (Atresplayer) and 'Ni una más' (Netflix) . “I like that evolution of thinking that his family is the enemies and it's a bit like Mikel and Emma against the world, but, suddenly, he realizes that the family world is breaking down and becomes more mature to be by her mother's side,” confesses the interpreter of 'The Internship' and 'Serve and Protect'.

Because, in addition to magic component, The series raises many more things. Matters of a more social nature, which are intuited, such as the fact that company that extraction of minerals that Gaby's family runs could hide a shady businessand also personal, focused above all on the character of Pablo Derqui, who, once again, embodies a mysterious and disturbing guy, in this case the brother of the protagonist. A story full of fantasy, lots of intrigue (the story takes many turns) and emotion with the seal of the veteran creator Daniel Écija ('Eva&Nicole'), also architect of 'I am alive', another of the few series of Science fiction which has triumphed in Spain, where this genre has not seemed to take off too much, in addition to 'El Ministerio del Tiempo' and 'Los Protegidos'.

“Since I read the scripts, as they were Écija, creator of 'I'm alive', and they went hand in hand with Disney+, I knew the series was going to be engaging,” says Hazas. In the same opinion, she is the actress who plays her daughter “she is a 'thriller' with many emotions that leaves the viewer glued to the screen asking for more and trying to find out who the culprit really is, something that is not achieved until the last chapter. I think that's why you're going to like it.” The fiction is released by Disney+ and will later be broadcast by TVE, which can reach many audiences. “For the actors, the larger the window, better. That both worlds coexist is perfect,” concludes Hazas.