300 blog posts found matching keyword search for: Production Company in Maitland
The practice of outsourcing video production has become very popular. In the past the question of “which company to outsource the data entry processes to” troubled many companies, but as of a few years ago, the same problem can be applied to videos as well. Video production encompasses numerous videography and video editing actions, ranging from capturing moving images and setting up the lighting to reducing the parts and creating combinations of videos.
Whether you manage a fledgling production business or a large company, you have to adapt to the times. It could be a slow period when cuts to your team and budget are made, or a bountiful year with profit enough to invest in new opportunities. Service companies mostly conduct business in a buyer’s market, which means making the right cuts and investments prior to a change in the economic tide can mean the difference between success and failure.
Today’s eyeballs are different. They are scrolling. They have myriad options. They can stream and binge and share anywhere and anytime. When choosing a production company today, we recommend looking for a team that brings this mentality to the table.
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.
Quick Brown Fox Productions was founded in 2015 by Michael A. Livingston and Amanda Dreschler in Los Angeles, CA. Together they form a creative team writing, directing and producing independent films and web content. The talk briefly about their production company from its inception to their work with the Nat Geo film Take Me Back.
Travis Kalanick, co-founder and CEO of Uber, graced the cover of Fast Company this month and it couldn’t help but remind me of hearing him speak at TechWeek a few years ago, back when Uber was just a cute “can’t wait for this to come to my city” app.
The success of a company depends on the kind of talent it can attract. If you have creative, intelligent, and hardworking employees, your business is more likely to thrive. One question that many business owners and HR managers wrestle with all the time is: How can we attract top talent into our company? The type of talent you attract depends on the perception that prospective employees have towards your company. If the public views your company positively, the most skilled people will be lining up at your front door looking for jobs. If there's a wide-spread negative public perception towards your company, the best and brightest will avoid you like the plague.
by Jason DeSimone Starting your own production company is no easy task, and making sure you have all your ducks in a row is essential. Here are a few quick tips from pro, Jason DeSimone, who knows first hand about starting his own production company and finding success in doing so.
With advances in technology, making amateur films has become easy. Just gather your friends, pull out your phone, download a few filming apps and start shooting. Who knows-before you know it, you may become so interested in the craft that you’ll want to start a company to make production a full-time job. When this moment comes, it’s important to consider the numerous aspects that come with running a production company. To help with this, highlighted below are five things you need to know before you start your production company.
As the owner of a creative services firm which has managed over 3,000 productions in my day, I've seen a tremendous amount of resumes and job inquiries come across my desk. On average, I receive between 10-12 per week. At a rough translation, that means I see about 500-600 per year. I'm certainly grateful that there has been this much interest in joining my team but I do have one piercing observation: Landing Your Dream Video Production Job Takes A Little Work!