Thai officials have issued a stern warning to the producers of “Jurassic World” regarding the protection of beaches and national parks during the filming of the franchise’s next installment in the kingdom.

Hollywood superstar Scarlett Johansson is reportedly set to star in the seventh movie of the long-running dinosaur series.

Filming for parts of the untitled movie, slated for release next year, will occur in Bangkok and at national parks in Krabi, Phuket, Phang-nga, and Trang, starting next week and continuing through July.

Locations include the lush island of Ko Kradan off the kingdom’s west coast and the Huay To waterfall in Khao Phanom Bencha National Park.

Natural Resources and Environment Minister Phatcharavat Wongsuwan stated that while Thailand is “honoured” to host the filming, it is imperative that the production complies with relevant laws and regulations to avoid damaging natural resources and the environment. This statement was posted on the Department of National Parks’ Facebook page on Wednesday.

This warning comes over twenty years after the Leonardo DiCaprio movie “The Beach” faced widespread criticism for its environmental impact on Maya Bay, on the island of Ko Phi Phi Leh. Producers of “The Beach” were accused of altering the landscape by planting coconut trees and removing native vegetation.

Athapol Charoenshunsa, head of the Department of National Parks, emphasized that lessons have been learned from past experiences, and officials will closely monitor the filming process.

The Hollywood Reporter revealed in March that Johansson, 39, is in talks to star in the upcoming dinosaur movie, directed by Briton Gareth Edwards, whose 2023 sci-fi action film “The Creator” was also partly shot in Thailand.

The original “Jurassic Park” movie, based on Michael Crichton’s novel and directed by Steven Spielberg, was a colossal hit upon its release in 1993, as was the 2015 reboot “Jurassic World.