No Tomorrow

TV review by
Melissa Camacho, Common Sense Media
No Tomorrow TV Poster Image
Fun doomsday romcom has some iffy messages.

Parents say

age 15+
Based on 2 reviews

Kids say

age 13+
Based on 1 review

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A lot or a little?

The parents' guide to what's in this TV show.

Positive Messages

Live your life as if your days are numbered; the consequences of doing so don't always matter. 

Positive Role Models & Representations

Xavier is firm in his doomsday belief, is sometimes reckless as a result. Evie, not so much.


Occasional injuries, exploding appliances, jumping from cliffs; no blood.


Sexual innuendo; people stripping, in underwear. 


"Hell," "dick," "ass."

Drinking, Drugs & Smoking

Beer, wine drinking. Drug use on the main characters' bucket list. 

What parents need to know

Parents need to know that No Tomorrow is a lighthearted romantic comedy about a couple trying to live life to the fullest before the predicted end of the world. The language is pretty mild ("hell" is common), but some racy moments include people getting undressed and getting in and out of bed. Expect some drinking and references to drug use, too. It's fun, but a lot of the goals on their bucket lists aren't the most responsible (or legal), and younger viewers (or adults sensitive about this sort of thing) might be disturbed by the apocalyptic theme.

User Reviews

  • Parents say
  • Kids say
Adult Written byElla N. March 4, 2017

my new favarite TV show, but don't forget to live in the moment

I think if you and your kids know a lot of thing about like kissing and sex and drugs the like an 11+ or if not then like 14+ so ya so good hope you like it

SO... Continue reading
Adult Written byKyle V. February 8, 2017

We loved it

My fiancée started watching No Tomorrow before I did. She recommended I watch and I was hooked from episode 3, which was the first episode I saw. We loved the a... Continue reading
Teen, 13 years old Written byPotatoe February 27, 2017


VERY sexual!

What's the story?

Based on the Brazilian series How to Enjoy the End of the World, NO TOMORROW is a romantic comedy series about a couple who believe the world is ending in a little more than eight months. Seattle resident Evie Covington (Tori Anderson) meets Xavier (Joshua Sasse), a former science magazine copy editor who "discovered" information about an asteroid that he believes will crash into Earth. Quickly settling into a relationship, the two take turns crossing things off their "apocalysts" before the world's demise. Meanwhile, Evie still has to deal with her day-to-day problems, including renegotiating her relationship with ex-boyfriend Timothy (Jesse Rath) and building her career at an Amazon-esque distribution center along with coworkers Kareema (Sarayu Blue) and Hank (Jonathan Langdon) despite the presence of her annoying boss, Deirdre (Amy Pietz). Despite Xavier's confidence, Evie's not completely convinced that their days are numbered, but she's enjoying living life to the fullest. 

Is it any good?

This quirky series mixes romance, surrealism, and a classic doomsday prophecy to create a lighthearted watch that's both sweet and comfortably predictable. Both Evie and Xavier are appealing characters, which makes it easy to stay tuned in to their bucket list adventures. Their chemistry also makes you want to root for the success of their relationship. 

The comedy of No Tomorrow is smart and sharp and successfully enhances the overall story. But not everyone will appreciate the underlying dark premise, which inevitably pokes fun at those who consider themselves apocalyptic "truth tellers." Nonetheless, No Tomorrow is a breezy, fun series that brings a little light to a dark subject.

Talk to your kids about ...

  • Families can talk about using dark or disturbing themes as the premise for a funny film or comedy series like No Tomorrow. Are the issues taken as seriously as they would be in a drama? How does it affect the comedy?

  • Is Xavier's attitude about "living life to the fullest" without worrying about long-term consequences a good one? Why?

  • Is it appropriate to poke fun at people who believe in extreme or controversial ideas? What messages does it send? How can the media highlight these distinct points of view without making the people who have them seem weird, silly, or extreme?

TV details

Our editors recommend

For kids who love comedy

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