Hit Korean reality dating show "Single's Inferno" is coming back for a second season, Netflix confirmed by dropping a trailer.

"Summer might not be here yet, but things are already heating up. When it premiered last winter, 'Single's Inferno" kept viewers warm (maybe even a bit too warm), and now it's coming back for a second season this December," Netflix noted in its announcement that came with the trailer Tuesday.

"Single's Inferno" follows a group of singles on a deserted, tropical island called Hell Island. The only way to get food and escape the island's scorching heat is to successfully find romance among the other contestants. For a night, couples are moved to Heaven Island, a luxury penthouse suite where they are given quality food and accommodations. Those who fail to connect with a potential partner are then forced to spend a night on Hell Island.

The first season of the show racked up views and even placed No. 4 on the streaming platform's Top 10 non-English TV programs, according to The Hollywood Reporter.

Netflix said more contestants will be added to the lineup as the second season is getting 10 episodes. The first one only had eight.

Producer Kim Jae-won told Netflix in an interview in February that people behind the show used social media to find contestants for the show's first season. They reportedly combed through hashtags such as #girlswhoworkout and #guyswhoworkout, thinking individuals who used them would "fit well with the show's setting on the hot summer beach."

The producer also disclosed that several people responded to the flyers and posters they distributed in the streets. Unfortunately, these individuals began having second thoughts about joining the show because of the country's culture when it comes to building romantic relationships. "Koreans tend to spend a lot of time building a relationship with a girlfriend or a boyfriend, and so a lot of time was invested in explaining to concerned participants that our show was not going to be exactly the same," he explained.

Song Ji-a, the most popular contestant in the first season of the reality program, received backlash on social media in January after viewers noticed she wore fake designer items on the show. Some even called her a "fake" rich girl. Later, she uploaded an apology video and deleted all her social media accounts.

Netflix has long taken a relaxed approach to users sharing passwords with family or friends
Netflix has long taken a relaxed approach to users sharing passwords with family or friends AFP / Chris DELMAS