28 blog posts found matching keyword search for: Legal Video in Spotswood
LexisNexis is the world’s largest and most comprehensive electronic database for legal and public-record related information. An estimated 60,000 organisations within the UK currently use its services. So when Revolution Productions realized their client, LexisNexis needed video to strengthen their marketing strategy, they went straight to work doing just that.
When you hear, "corporate video," it doesn't always command your attention. That's why big brands like Shutterstock are changing the traditional approach to corporate video, captivating an audience through powerful storytelling, and connecting consumers with brands. Shutterstock isn't using celebrities or fancy editing either; their stars are a little younger and a lot less experienced. Derick Rhodes, Director, Footage, Shutterstock discusses his team's creative strategy for their Terms of Service spot...and why it's wildly effective.
Filmmaker & US Navy Veteran, Johann Balbuena is Changing the Narrative on What it Means to be Black in the Cannabis Industry
Johann Balbuena is a bi-lingual, LGBT Dominican filmmaker. Her new film, Dancing With The Devil, is centered around the manic depressive protagonist Lily, who recently got control of her mental health, when she finds herself dabbling with the ghost of her pre-recovery identity upon meeting Will, a US Navy Veteran. Johann is a Cannavist, Navy Veteran, Executive Producer, and Cannabis Licensing Consultant powerhouse living in San Diego. She talked to ProductionHUB about her break into the film industry and how she's changing the narrative on what it means to be Black and successful in both the film and cannabis industry.
When looking to produce a high-quality video, some people and companies experience sticker shock at how much one will take to produce. This is largely due to the ubiquity of video: because we see it everywhere, there's a misconception that it must be cheap to produce. But like most things in life, you'll get out of it what you put into it.
As a Producer for more than 30 years, I've interviewed many people, from celebrities (Charlize Theron and the Cast of the Forbidden Planet) to astronauts (Sally Ride); from Little League Baseball Coaches (world-champion Chula Vista coaches) to college Presidents (Dr. Stephen Weber, SDSU); from athletes (John Tomac and Julie Foudy) to movie directors (Sam Raimi); from scientists (J. Craig Venter) to Presidential hopefuls (Hillary Clinton).
Whether you plan to shoot in a remote scenic landscape or in a tasteful residential home, location scouting for professional video production is a vital component of pre-production. Although location scouting can have a sizable cost, leaving it to a local expert will yield immense dividends in the long run, ensure your production avoids common pitfalls, and help you stay within budget. When we consider locations for professional video production, we take into account four main factors: appearance, availability, accessibility and cost. There are other smaller factors, but we’ll deal with the big hitters in this article.
So you're a Director or Producer who trolls on Vimeo for creative ideas and inspiration. After weeding through a gazillion time-lapse and steadicam videos, you've hit on a school of ridiculously beautiful aerial shots. You keep telling your creative inner self, “We’re gonna find a place for this scene in a project!” Then the perfect project rolls around, and you put the shot into the storyboards and base another 3-4 shots on this visual hook because the ideas is so awesome. And you're super stoked. Then the Buzzkill happens...
There are different types of videos you can create for your client. There are also plenty of factors and costs involved in corporate video production. The success of a video project will greatly depend on the time and effort you have allocated toward properly planning the project. If you don’t have an outstanding idea and solid plan in place, no amount of production expertise can save your project.
by featured blog contributor, Jeremy PinckertIn working as a director and also as an owner of a video production company for 10 years, there are many different categories of relationships I have experienced. There is the all-crucial client relationship. Then there’s the relationship between collaborating colleagues. There is a certain dynamic between myself and staff employees. And finally, there is the relationship I develop with vendors and freelancers. This last relationship with freelancers is one I want to look at from the perspective of my experiences from both sides of the coin.
Music licensing commonly refers to 'royalty free music' or 'production music'. This is music that has been written and produced with the sole purpose of being used in another project. Anyone can then license this music for a fee, to use in their project.