Hey Outsiders, we have great news. The Seal Team season five premiere is only a few days away. You can watch Bravo team get back into action this Sunday (October 10th). And everyone—including David Boreanaz—is ready to watch the newest chapter unfold.
Last May, we said goodbye to Full Metal (Scott) after he died while protecting his team from an incoming RPG. And the show left us wondering if Jason was suffering from a TBI (traumatic brain injury) after he stopped Clay mid-conversation to say that he “had a headache” and needed to go home.
The show didn’t leave on all sad notes though. Clay and Stella finally tied the knot, and everyone got to witness their nuptials during the episode. And Sonny made the decision to be a part of his newborn daughter’s life. He went out to Texas to meet the little girl. Though he made it clear that he’s considering leaving the Seal Team so he can move closer to her. So that has us a little worried.
David Boreanaz is Ready For Sunday
Now that we’re only two days away from the season opener, Seal Team star David Boreanaz can’t wait for season five to drop. And in a recent Instagram post, he made it clear that he’s starting to grow impatient.
“Another day directing on set…waiting for SEAL TEAM premiere,” he wrote.
In the meme-worthy photo, he’s looking unenthusiastic as he uses a fire hose to spray down pavement during the filming of an upcoming episode. If you look closely, his face says it all, he’s ready for the fall premiere already.
‘Seal Team’ Star David Boreanaz Reveals His Favorite Part About Jason Being a Conflicted Man
In this season of Seal Team David Boreanaz’s Jason Hayes is going to be a more stable and wise leader after working on himself and maturing in previous seasons. But Jason is a complicated character. And some of his depth comes from the fact that he’s an incredibly conflicted man. And according to a 2018 interview with Collider, that is one of the reasons Boreanaz loves playing his part.
“I like the fact that Jason is so conflicted, internally, being a Navy SEAL Tier 1 guy,” he admitted. “Their brains and their mentalities are really just wired to go. They don’t think about it, they just go. So, when you have moments with family, you have to downshift.”
The series explores how so many real-life service members struggle to switch between their roles as soldiers, spouses, and parents. And with Boreanaz being so involved with veteran affairs, he appreciates that honesty.
“The gears grind in their heads while they try to figure that out and make sense of it,” he said. “They feel like a bunch of misfit toys in a family environment that brings them to wonder if they’re doing the right thing. And then, you find these silent moments where it’s sad because they want to be there for their son’s graduation or first communion, or a girl’s first dance, but they can’t, so they struggle with that.”