Alchimie launches OKIDOKI on Amazon Channels UK

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Kids channel OKIDOKI has launched on Amazon Channels in the UK.

Amazon Channels, available for Amazon Prime members in the UK and Germany since May 2017 with more than 40 subscription TV channels, welcomes OKIDOKI kids channel in the UK for £3.99 per month.

OKIDOKI offers an original selection of cartoons, shows and films for kids from 3 to 10 years old, designed around their specific interests, such as animals or cars, as well as an ephemeral Christmas theme. This creative offer is reinforced by a data driven approach which enables the programs to fulfil as much as possible the children interests and passions, while being also close to parent concerns with a safe offer.

All this content — more than 1000 episodes and more than 30 licences from Millimages’ catalogue, including 64 Zoo Lane, Molang, Louie and many others — will be available alongside the others channels from Amazon Channel via the Amazon Video app for a monthly subscription. This way, customers will enjoy the same user experience: one-click to subscribe and play, and anytime, anywhere access, offering an easy and straightforward way to choose the TV entertainment they want with no need to buy a bundle and anytime cancellation.

With this new deal, Alchimie confirms its ability to distribute all types of niche thematic video content, from outdoor sports or interior design to leading digital platforms all around the world.

Raphaël Porte – Alchimie VP Business Development, says: “We are very pleased with the launch of OKIDOKI on Amazon Channels, which falls in line with the acceleration of our OTT distribution strategy, both international and multi-platform. With Amazon Channels UK, OKIDOKI will see its customer potential multiplied thanks to a very mature OTT market and a new leading platform. Thanks to OKIDOKI, parents are offering their children a totally secure and ad-free environment to enjoy quality educational content of their own. This is particularly important at a time when digital platforms are struggling to moderate their kids’ content”.


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