The British film-maker's two-part, four-hour tale, which focuses on claims by Wade Robson and James Safechuck that the pop-singer Michael Jackson molested them for year, has caused a stir around the globe.
Some radio stations, including those in New Zealand, have vowed to stop playing his music, while the makers of The Simpsons have taken a 1991 episode featuring Jackson out of circulation in the US. The second-part of the documentary is scheduled to air on TVNZ on Monday night.
Speaking to Stuff ahead of Neverland's New Zealand debut, Reed said that he felt that he had grown close enough to the story to consider another round.
"I have a lot of sympathy from talking to Wade and, without being a victim myself, I do feel I would understand and be a good listener if either Jordy Chandler [the boy at the centre of the 1993 court action against Jackson] or Gavin Arvizo [whose allegations sparked the 2005 trial] came to talk to me.