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And then, he said, “We went to work.” What they came up with was Section 13, an hour-long drama about, as its logline reads, “a CIA black ops officer-turned-private contractor who, after a personal tragedy, joins a covert organization devoted to carrying out the most difficult and dangerous high-stakes assignments.” He created, developed, executive produced, and, yes, will star in the series if CBS greenlights the pilot.Which is still a scary proposition for Welling, even with the knowledge that he likely won’t be committing to another decade on a single show.“I felt like I was basically retired and it sort of woke me up.But it needed to happen.”When Welling emerged from his self-imposed six-month isolation, he had two goals: “I wanted to play a human and I wanted to be a part of a film whose theme was bigger than whatever character I was playing,” he said.“Towards the end of that, I ended up getting Smallville and that was it,” Welling told Buzz Feed News one recent Saturday afternoon at the Four Seasons in Beverly Hills. “From an emotional standpoint, I was basically cut off from everyone.” In order to emotionally endure and professionally thrive, he said, “I just put my head in a hole and I basically blocked everybody and everything out.”It was a coping mechanism that served him well during his years spent playing high school sports.“Then I was in Vancouver for 10 years.” The reality of carrying a show on his (admittedly inexperienced) shoulders was much more than Welling ever could have anticipated. But what worked on the field, in retrospect, was exactly the wrong way to go about protecting himself on Smallville, Welling realized in retrospect.Over the course of its 10-year run, Smallville — The WB, and later The CW, drama about a young Clark Kent — produced more than 200 emotion- and action-packed episodes.
And for the first time in a decade, Welling had breathing room to take stock of his life.
When filming wrapped on Smallville, he retreated to his beach house on the East Coast where he spent his annual summer hiatuses, in an effort to recalibrate. “I needed to figure out what was going on in my head a little bit.
There was some adjusting that I needed to get back into real life and to make up for lost time as well.
But Welling’s job was made infinitely harder by the fact that it was also his first of that magnitude.
Welling had come to Los Angeles at 23 to do commercials and modeling, but soon after his arrival in 2000, he earned a six-episode arc on the critically acclaimed CBS drama Judging Amy. That set felt a world away from his friends and family, scattered across America, and Welling had no idea how to handle it.
And now Welling is stepping into the real, albeit melodramatic, lives of the characters in The Choice, adapted from a novel by Nicholas Sparks, who wrote The Notebook, A Walk to Remember, and more than 20 other romantic tearjerkers.