Look out Syfy because BBC America may become the sci-fi channel to watch. In a press release, BBC America has announced that it has picked up the new Canadian sci-fi drama series ‘Orphan Black’ to add to their Supernatural Saturday block.

The series was co-created by John Fawcett and Graeme Manson and will focus on a “street-wise chameleon” named Sarah.

Here’s a synopsis of the show:

After witnessing a woman’s suicide, Sarah assumes the strangers identity – who happens to look just like her. Expecting to solve all her problems by cleaning out the dead woman’s savings, Sarah is instead thrust headlong into a kaleidoscopic mystery as she realizes the dizzying truth – she and the dead woman are clones. As Sarah searches for answers, she discovers the chilling fact that there are more people like her out there – genetically identical individuals who were planted in unsuspecting birth parents and nurtured in completely different circumstances. With no idea who created the clones, she’ll need to discover the reason in a hurry as an assassin is killing them one by one.

Peter Simon, General Manager, Channels, BBC Worldwide America says of the series, “Orphan Black is a non-stop thrill ride that is a perfect fit for BBC America’s Supernatural Saturday. In the talented hands of Graeme Manson, John Fawcett, and Temple Street Productions, it promises to be a genre game changer. Move over zombies — send in the clones!”

Both Fawcett and Manson will stay on with the former as a director and the latter as a writer. Fawcett has directed on many sci-fi shows such as ‘Lost Girl’, ‘The Secret Circle,’ ‘Blade: The Series’ and ‘Mutant X’ as well as the critically acclaim series ‘Rookie Blue.’ Manson has written on the shows ‘Flashpoint,’ ‘Being Erica’ and ‘Endgame.’

‘Orphan Black’ will join the ranks of other sci-fi series that have called BBC America home including ‘Doctor Who,’ the original ‘Being Human,’ ‘Primeval’, and ‘The Fades.’

The ten-episode hour-long season will begin production in Toronto this fall and hopefully air on BBC America soon after.