Disney will pull its movies from Netflix in 2019 ahead of the launch of the company’s own streaming service for its programming, the company announced Tuesday.

The move is slated to be gradually rolled out to Netflix users. In a statement, Netflix said that new films from Disney will be available until the end of 2018 and Disney films will be accessible to users until the end of 2019.

Read: Cable Companies Join Netflix As Users Switch To Streaming Services

At the moment, it’s unclear if the move will also affect Disney-related properties or TV shows, as Disney could not confirm if films or programming from studios like Lucasfilm and Marvel will be included in the catalog pull. Netflix also confirmed that it will still continue to produce shows like “Daredevil” and “Iron Fist” through its partnership with Marvel.

When the removal goes into place, Netflix stands to lose a substantial portion of its catalog for families and younger users. Disney and Netflix had previously secured a streaming agreement in 2012, but it had only started to take effect last year.

Disney Films Currently Available On Netflix

  • “Zootopia”

  • “Moana”

  • “Lilo & Stitch”

  • “The Emperor’s New Groove”

  • “Finding Dory”

  • “High School Musical”

  • “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl”

  • “Mulan II”

  • “An Extremely Goofy Movie”

  • “Chicken Little”

  • “Atlantis: The Lost Empire”

  • “Tinkerbell: Pirate Fairy”

  • “Pocahontas II: Journey To A New World”

  • "Tarzan II”

  • “Tinkerbell”

  • “Lilo & Stitch 2: Stitch Has A Glitch”

  • “Kronk’s New Groove”

Few details are available for the service on areas like cost and an exact launch date. But for Disney, it plans to invest substantially in the yet-unnamed Disney streaming service ahead of its launch in 2019.

The program will exclusively host the latest movies from Disney, including “Toy Story 4,” “Frozen 2” and the live-action reboot of “The Lion King.” Disney will also bring its back catalog of movies from partners like Pixar and TV shows from channels including Disney XD and Disney Channel to the service. The service is also expected to host a slate of original movies, TV shows and other content for subscribers.

In a statement, Disney CEO Bob Iger said the move to launch its own streaming service tied into Disney’s larger-term goals for its catalog and reaching streaming users.

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“This acquisition and the launch of our direct-to-consumer services mark an entirely new growth strategy for the Company, one that takes advantage of the incredible opportunity that changing technology provides us to leverage the strength of our great brands,” Iger said.

Disney also confirmed further details about its previously confirmed ESPN streaming service, which the company expects will launch in early 2018. For users, the service will be part of an expanded version of the current ESPN app and will feature live streams of games and events from outlets including Major League Baseball, college sports and the National Hockey League. Notably, the expanded service won’t be expected to include games from the NFL or NBA, though games from both leagues that were broadcast on ESPN have long been available for streaming to subscribers.