Disney has big plans for the launch of its new streaming service, Disney Plus, on Nov. 12. Because of this, it is removing all Disney and Disney-licensed content from Netflix.
Here are all the Disney movies you can still find on Netflix before they disappear.
Adam Sandler plays a handyman whose life is changed as the outlandish bedtime stories he tells his niece and nephew start coming true.
Common Sense Media recommends this movie for children 7 and older.
TV-star and dog Bolt thinks his amazing powers are real until he’s accidentally shipped from his movie studio in Hollywood to the mean streets of New York City. Accompanied by other furry friends, he goes on the search for his owner, Penny.
Danger and explosions that occur on Bolt’s movie set at the beginning of the film contains the bulk of the questionable material in the movie, and there are otherwise mildly perilous climax scene, according to Common Sense Media.
No one believes Chicken Little when he says the sky is falling. He later discovers that what he thought was the sky falling is actually a piece of a UFO, and he has to convince everyone that he is not lying before the aliens invade.
According to Common Sense Media, the film has scenes of mayhem that could scare young children.
Ok.com recommends the movie for viewers ages 5 and older.
The now middle-aged father, husband and worker Christopher Robin discovers his childhood sense of wonder and joy again as he finds his old friends from the Hundred Acre Wood.
Common Sense Media notes that this kid-friendly movie contains some action scenes and depictions from World War II. Positive messages include the value of play and connection with family.
Despite his family’s disapproval of music, aspiring young musician Miguel goes on a journey to the land of his ancestors. There, he meets the trickster Hector, and learns more about his family’s past in the quest to find someone to give him a blessing to be a musician.
Children unfamiliar with the Day of the Dead may find some of the skeletal imagery throughout this movie frightening. There is also some brief drinking. Common Sense Media recommends this movie for children 7 and older. The movie has strong messages about family and valuing gifts and talents.
A highly equipped spy guinea pig named Darwin must team up with his band of trained rodents to escape a pet shop and save the world.
Action, weapons and destructive robots show up throughout the movie, along with some mild crude humor, according to Common Sense Media.
‘Ghost of the Mountains’
The Disneynature team travels to China to follow the elusive snow leopard, all while enduring brutal weather conditions.
Common Sense Media says this movie is appropriate for children 5 and older, while there are some scenes depicting predator-prey violence.
‘Growing Up Wild’
This documentary follows five young animals through their ups and downs while growing up in the wilderness.
Peril, violence and danger typical of the wild are shown throughout the movie.
Elastigirl is faced with convincing the public to love superheroes again, all while Mr. Incredible takes on new responsibility as a stay-at-home dad. Meanwhile, the villain Screenslaver attempts to take over the world with his hypnotized clan of outcast superheroes.
This movie is less kid-friendly than the first “Incredibles” due to multiple instances of drinking, smoking and strong language, along with typical fight scenes. Common Sense Media suggests it for children 10 and older. The site also notes the movie’s strengths in highlighting familial roles and acceptance.
‘Meet the Robinsons’
A young genius travels to the future to reclaim his stolen invention and meets an eccentric family, according to IMDb.
Common Sense Media suggests the movie for ages 7 and older and says that parents with adopted children might not like how the adoption process is represented in the film. There is also minor cartoon violence.
‘Mickey, Donald, Goofy: The Three Musketeers’
These three French peasants dream of being great heroes as they are hired by the evil Pete, who relies on their incompetence in order to capture Princess Minnie Mouse and steal the royal throne.
Reviews on Common Sense Media claim that this movie has “too much cartoon violence,” while it does not show blood or contain strong language.
‘Mickey’s Once Upon a Christmas,’ ‘Mickey’s Twice Upon a Christmas’ and ‘Mickey’s Magical Christmas: Snowed in at the Mouse House’
Netflix is fully stocked with Christmas-themed adventures set in the Mickey Mouse universe.
According to Common Sense Media, these specials have proven appropriate for even toddler-aged children, with some rough-and-tumble conflict and peril.
‘Mickey’s House of Villains’
Well-known Disney villains have plans to take over the House of Mouse. Mickey and his friends work to restore things to normal.
Common Sense Media describes the many villains in this movie as “mischievous” and “malevolent.”
‘Mary Poppins Returns’
After the Banks family forgets the wonders of being a child amid family member death and financial trouble, Mary Poppins returns to bring joy and fun to London with her friend Jack the lamplighter.
This movie is an “adorable, enjoyable, fun movie that the whole family will like,” according to Movieguide.com. Common Sense Media recommends this movie for children ages 6 and older, while it contains a few British slang words and “creepy,” perilous villain scenes.
Set in the thick of the Cold War, “Miracle” promotes American patriotism and teamwork through the story of the 1980 U.S. men’s Olympic hockey team. Coach Herb Brooks unites them against the formidable rival Soviet team.
Hockey scenes depict violent playing, and there are instances of swearing, according to a list by Common Sense Media. This move is appropriate for older children, at least age 9.
‘The Nutcracker and the Four Realms’
Clara needs a key left behind by her mother to unlock a priceless gift, which mysteriously disappears into a parallel world. In that world, she meets characters from the classic “Nutcracker” story on her quest for the key in the Fourth Realm.
Common Sense Media notes various scary characters, including “unsettling clowns” and “a large, creepy-looking creature made up of hundreds of constantly moving mice.”
Nature.disney.com describes underwater life as full of “mystery, beauty and power,” which is documented in this film about various underwater life.
Regular life between predator and prey in the ocean is shown throughout.
‘The Princess and the Frog’
Set in 1920s New Orleans, hard-working Tiana dreams of having her own restaurant. When frog prince Naveen mistakes her for a princess, he kisses her in hopes of breaking the spell cast on him by the evil Dr. Facilier, but turns Tiana into a frog instead. The two go on a quest to find a voodoo priestess who can help their froggy dilemma.
While warning about scary villains and adults shown sipping alcohol at restaurants, Common Sense Media approves of the movie for children 6 and older.
‘Race to Witch Mountain’
Two paranormal teenage siblings are on the run from a nefarious organization attempting to use their powers for their own benefit. A taxi driver and UFO expert work to protect the teens.
Alien characters with deadly motives are present in the perilous scenes in this PG-rated film, and rated appropriate for children 8 and older by Common Sense Media.
‘Ralph Breaks the Internet’
This sequel follows Ralph and Vanellope von Schweetz on their quest through the World Wide Web to find a missing part to Vanellope’s video game, with help from other “netizens” who live in the World Wide Web.
‘Snow Buddies,’ ‘Santa Buddies’ and ‘Space Buddies’
This family of movies about these spunky furry friends follows a group of personified puppies on their adventures from deep space to Alaska.
With only mild scenes of peril and adventure, Common Sense Media recommends this movie for children ages 5 and up.
‘Tarzan’ and ‘Tarzan II’
Human Tarzan was raised in a remote jungle in Africa by a gentle gorilla. When British explorers enter the area, Tarzan meets the beautiful Jane and is torn between embracing newfound civilization and love, or remaining tied to his roots in the jungle.
“Tarzan II” is a prequel which explores the life of young Tarzan.
Fistfights and hunting happens throughout the movie, along with various mildly perilous scenes, according to Common Sense Media.
‘Tinker Bell and the Legend of the Neverbeast’
A fairy named Fawn befriends a scary creature named NeverBeast that many of the other fairies in Pixie Hollow find frightening. Fawn then enlists her friend Tinker Bell to help convince the others that the new creature isn’t as frightening as he looks.
Common Sense Media says the movie is “a testament to curiosity, heart, independence, the power of teamwork and unlikely friendships, but very young kids may be frightened in a few instances or have questions about loss.”
It is recommended by Common Sense Media for viewers ages 5 and older.
‘Tinkerbell and The Pirate Fairy’
Tinkerbell and her friends the search for a runaway fairy who joined a nefarious band of pirates, led by the future Captain Hook.
Even suitable for toddlers, this movie doesn’t have much to worry abut except for conflict between pirates, according to Common Sense Media.
‘Walt Disney Animation Studios Short Films Collection’
This collection of 12 short Disney films is “a great choice for family movie night,” according to Common Sense Media. There is some slapstick violence and one instance of smoking, but the collection has no sexual content or profanity.
‘Wrinkle in Time’
Meg, her brother and friend are led by three strange space travelers on the quest to find their long-missing father on the most evil planet in the universe.
Bullying, conflict with evil and injury occur in this movie said to be appropriate for kids ages 10 and older by Common Sense Media. The site describes the guides as “inspiring, optimistic, generous, kindhearted” positive role models.