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Articles tagged with: Advice


A Networker's Crossroads


Our passion at MWS is for helping businesses get noticed and tell stories through our skills and services. Video shows personality, so a stranger gets insight to you and what you do, and is a brilliant element of marketing.

So how else can marketing take place? Our team is a bunch of wildly diverse personalities, but who are we to the outside world, and how else can we show our faces? Sound familiar?

With this in mind, I turned my attention to networking. I wanted to find out what kind of groups are out there, which proved the most effective and why, and learn from other people’s experiences. I did some research of the area and began visiting various groups to experience a new way of introducing ourselves and having a presence in the business community. I came across early morning, lunch, and evening events, some with training, some purely mingling, some with a high rate of visitors and some who had all done business with each other. 


A few weeks down the line I stopped dead and realised I was so abundant with choice it was staggering! 


I had several initial thoughts running through my mind which I’m sure is the same for you when considering the networking scene: who am I meeting, how many memberships can I afford, what time can I set aside, where is it truly active? 


So I took a step back and hid behind the computer, and used LinkedIn to pose a question to Business in Berkshire to see what would happen. 


Networking Yin & Yang 

After coming across such a variety of networking groups over recent months, I'm curious to find out how people pick and choose the right groups for them, and if they attend multiple ones that cater for different benefits.


If this is the case, how many do you attend? What categories do they fulfill? What benefits do you focus on for each group?


Your thoughts!


32 comments then followed, where passionate networkers and keen business developers began to offer their advice on their selection process and what they hoped to gain. This included those who valued the training element of the events, those who hoped that forging good relationships would lead to referrals, and those who found that their personal approach on behalf of their business gave a clearer idea to strangers about what they do and why they enjoy their work. This last pointer became a buzzing subsection in the discussion, making me see that nowadays people want to do ‘why’ you do what you do, and not just ‘what’. 


Interestingly, a general opinion in this discussion, as well as one in the events I attended, was that networking is changing into a more powerful tool.  Business Development has evolved, and the cold-calling environment and any random business card scattering seems to have lost its appeal and effect. Building relationships and developing trust has become a key factor to any form of selling. We tend to leave our ‘cold-calling’ approach to social media, developing a presence online with these strangers until you come across them at an event or a meeting, and recognition of your business is instantly activated. 


People attending networking events now seem to want to learn, want to bond and want to develop business with people who they know as much as who knows them. It has becomes especially popular for those working alone, where their daily activities could become lonely and de-motivating without taking time to be around ambitious and proactive people.


A tick-box approach was suggested by one professional: turn up, smile, and try to help. Another professional suggested designing a map, like a family tree, to track who you meet and how people connect you with new business. 


Once people feel they are learning and building good connections, the ROI seems to become satisfactory. 


I absorbed the opinions that this conversation sparked, now fully assured that a personality is a key factor in business introductions. But as there are only seven days in a week it’s also about juggling the time! Perhaps a video can act as a form of networking too? The outreach would be greater, and those who see the video learn the business personality, how they represent themselves and what service is available. It’s one-sided networking, but somewhere someone sees your video and you are stored in the radar for potential business in the future! 





Categories: General


Down the Marketing Rabbit Hole

Due to creative interests, I’m afraid I carry that habit of trying to find meaning in everything, anything, which has a danger of irritating those other personalities who prefer a more pragmatic life.

At MWS Media we could potentially suffer from this condition, given our creative outlets, were it not for setting clear goals and structures in our marketing plans, and equally with client projects, collaborating with their ideas to produce effectively targeted video.

But if I were to go back to my habit, I’ve wanted to see if I can find business relevance in a story I’ve grown up with, and if there is advice and ideas there. I recently re-read Alice in Wonderland, and if I looked at it from a marketing and business perspective, which still seems odd to do, there were some unexpected parallels. (Admittedly, I was looking for them.) 

If there’s one thing Alice in Wonderland could possibly teach us if we ever tried to translate it into the world of business, it’s about perception, presumptions and dealing with different people.

Despite how outrageous and surreal these characters are in this story, there are aspects in all of them that could be seen to reflect certain types of marketers and the marketing strategy behind them.

What I’d like to think about for this post is how some of the quotes in the story can act as advice, and how some characters are identifiable to your work in marketing and developing business. I will explain each anecdote under the title Personality, or Perspective, just to make it clearer (or perhaps more pretentious.)

So imagine for a moment that Alice is both yourself and potential customer, and Wonderland embodies not just your business and brand, but the world around you too.

Personality: The Cheshire Cat

This is a certain type of marketing manager that provides both good and bad qualities. The good thing about being a Cheshire Cat marketer is you might offer industry knowledge and customer sympathy, giving your business that large smile that everyone else will now remember. However despite your efforts to reassure your audience (‘Oh, you can’t help that, we’re all mad here’) there is no real reason to believe or be guided by you because you stay completely out of the action. Be careful to lead by example, rather than staying up in your tree suggesting routes, leaving Alice more confused.

Personality: The Queen of Hearts

This kind of marketer or sales person has a good amount of success to prove their worth, they dominate others and shout the loudest so they can’t possibly be ignored. Whilst these qualities may guarantee your voice is heard, the major flaw in this character as a marketer is that you may lack foresight, cutting ‘heads’ off before you appreciate the potential benefits of that particular marketing ‘playing card’. You may only be able to grab short chunks of attention before your audience starts to drift, with no real plan of how to make the audience’s experience of your business durational. Always think ahead of how a customer or potential customer could engage with you over time.

Perspective: “Speak English!' said the Eaglet. “I don't know the meaning of half those long words, and I don't believe you do either!”

It’s very much that awkward moment of being called out in front of everyone, and on social media nowadays it is harder to cover up. If you’re not going to make enough effort to engage with your customers on a familiar level, and instead use technical terminology, then you stand the danger of baffling them into frustration, they won’t respond well and they will challenge your knowledge too.

Perspective: “I wish I hadn't cried so much!” said Alice, as she swam about, trying to find her way out. “I shall be punished for it now, I suppose, by being drowned in my own tears!”

This could serve as a warning to those marketing managers out there who believe that their current plan is the only effective one for their business. This is especially dangerous if this marketing plan is more than 3 years old. The world is changing and people are experimenting with new and exciting ways to connect with people. Your old strategy, like Alice, is shrinking into a less effective way compared with new ones out there, and if all you can do is cry about it then you may have lost the followers you had and it’s too late to get them back.

Perspective: “If it had grown up, it would have made a dreadfully ugly child; but it makes rather a handsome pig, I think.”

I believe this is a good example of playing to your strengths. Marketing is all about bringing out the best qualities of your business and enjoying them. There’s no use pretending to be like any other business, otherwise you will just be as an ‘ugly child’, with no positive qualities that stand out. Yes, you might be a ‘pig’, but you’re the handsome kind of pig, and Alice preferred to see him that way, just as your customers want to see the best version of you.

Personality: The Mad Hatter

Perhaps the best marketer in the book, if a little risky, although he ruined it at the end. Throughout the tea-party, he engages Alice with questions, challenging her presumptions and also including her in the internal matters of the table. The first technique all three of them use is to stress the exclusivity of their party, and whilst most marketer’s aim is to invite, it’s essential to make any new follower or customer feel that they have joined something either exclusive or special, perhaps with access to other benefits. However, Alice leaves on account of the Hatter’s remark, “I don’t think – ““Then you shouldn’t talk.” which is important to avoid with any existing follower or customer. For one, don’t interrupt them if they are confused, and also don’t brush off their concern carelessly.

And finally...

Perspective: “…which way I ought to go from here?” “That depends a good deal on where you want to get to.”

If, as a marketer or sales person, you want to monitor your success, this is the question you need to ask yourself frequently. You should have a clear idea of what you want to stand out in your business, how you want to connect with your customers or followers, and how you want to be seen on the outside, and the route you take should inform this success.

Alice only wanted to get somewhere, whereas if she’d had a good idea, she may have found a clearer path.



Categories: General


The Pandemic - changing with the times


A quick video to update you with how we've adapted to cope with the changing nature of business during the pandemic. Feel free to get involved at...





Categories: General


All The World's a (Selling) Stage

In working life, in fact any part of life, we all have a certain amount of awareness of how you present yourself to the outside world. Building relationships and first impressions are huge factors as to whether your business moves forward or not.

So what do you do to enhance and develop your ‘image’ or personality so that success comes your way? Is that part of ‘sales’?

At MWS Media you can probably imagine that, given our line of work, we all have a keen interest in the arts in some way. That may be film, theatre, music or art. Myself, I be the theatre one. That’s why I’d like to use this blog to consider how theatre works to conduct sales, business development, and client relationships, and whether that might also be worth a thought for you.

To put it into context: I attended an arts school called Dartington, which was devoted to experimental and soul-searching artistic pursuits. I ended up in business development because I care about collaboration and making great things, and helping a business promote their work and outreach with a video has ended up to be a happy passion. The famous quote ‘All the world’s a stage’ adjusted to a new reason for me to keep business development meaningful and productive.

These are some of the key points below about some theatre elements that inform my experience in business development and therefore what we also consider when creating a video for each client. 

1)    Costume – As there are many different characters even in one story, as it follows you change your appearance according to your audience. At MWS Media we dress a bit casually, as we feel relaxed and more creative this way, but if I have to meet with a stranger who is from a larger and more formal background, I’m going to try to reflect that in my appearance so that it not only shows effort and respect, but encourages you both to interact on the same level. It all depends on the key aspect of you that you would like to get across.

2)    Props – Your key tool that supports your performance. Can you bring an example of your work/product to this meeting to show? This adds credibility. For some this is easier to take into other places than others, for example, I’ve recently met a dress designer who will only ever wear her own clothes, therefore her best form of advertising in public and in meetings. I can’t walk around with a TV screen on my back every day, but I could bring video examples to show. We can always prepare to show evidence in meetings, and if unexpected connections are made outside of work, we can always show a positive and helpful attitude to show our intentions are good for others.

3)    Improvisation – If you’ve ever had a go at this type of acting, a common rule is to give the other actor an ‘open’ answer or statement so that the situation can carry on. People who say ‘no’ or give short and closed answers cut off improvisation and therefore things can end abruptly. It’s the same within business development, with potential and existing clients. Always ask questions and give them opportunities to develop the conversation.

4)    The Script – Actors have lines to say the same way those developing business have a ‘pitch’. But if you remember that awful actor who said their lines with no emotion, it’s also a danger of your own. Don’t let your pitch become your lines with no real conviction behind them. Not only look interested in what you’re saying but experiment with the best ways to communicate it so that it feels authentic to you and to your ‘audience’.

So hopefully those parts of the theatre world have created some consideration to provide a new perspective on business development, keeping the creativity going and enjoyable too! When creating video that promotes business we take the time to cover all these aspects and more, so that the positive image and personality is presented in the most effective way.

Categories: Tips, General




Luckily, most of the marketing managers or marketing agencies I have come across are eager to take a creative approach to their business, and explore various avenues as to how their company can be active and seen by the outside world. It’s gone far beyond an advert in the paper and your name in a directory.

At MWS we do the same, we may use our skills in video for our own marketing purposes, but we also produce blogs, whitepapers, put on events, do networking, use social media and email out monthly newsletters.The choices are expanding and it’s only going to broaden.

So, naturally the main pressure of a marketing agency or manager is to invest their available budget in the most effective strategy. Which of these avenues is going to make money, and which can I prove is going to be a long-term success?

Video is undoubtedly a more costly form of marketing than writing a blog or producing whitepapers. Although we all spend a fair amount of time watching videos/TV programs/films, it can be difficult for people in business to have faith in how video can enhance success. But I would like to explore the root cause of this and perhaps introduce some new perspectives on how video is long-lasting and effective.

The root cause I would like to think about is this misconception: People tend to see video as the end product. It is seen as a tool to justify to business and potential customers that they have ticked another box of marketing. If it’s on the website its work is done.

Video is not just a product, it’s a solution. Whilst video is something you commission to make and we can give you, it’s so much more about what you do with this video that will show you the real benefits. Being on the website isn’t enough. It’s almost the same as buying a car, it may have all the necessary features and look good, but if you’re only going to keep it parked on your driveway it isn’t going to take you places, even though it can.

So where can video take you?

Your car can take you to your friends close by and your local shop, just as video can be sent to your existing customers or current providers. These are people who know you, understand some of your work, and also you may receive encouraging and positive comments about your video, just like the new car will get noticed. It’s another way to engage with them and find out how their business is going, perhaps get feedback, perhaps arrange a meeting. In risk of sounding slightly cringe-worthy, it’s “taking them for a drive”.

For slightly longer and unfamiliar journeys, video has a place to interact on a more engaging level alongside your other strategies. Approaching someone you haven’t met before with a video is that window into your company’s personality, and fits in nicely with the other sales approaches. The phone call gives your business a voice, the email, blog, and whitepaper shows your business’s thoughts and ideas, the video shows the image and personality, and the website is the platform. These are all great tools to give a potential client as close an idea as possible of who you are and what you do.

Similarly, within the potential marketing routes, video can be part of other forms. You can embed a video in an email, in a blog, on your website and social media, project it as part of an event, shown on an phone or tablet in meetings... Just as the great new car is noticed by strangers in other locations, people take an interest in the look of it, perhaps want to find out more about it. They might want what it’s showing off too.

A lot of content marketing experts are emphasizing the importance of being customer-focused rather that inward facing. Whilst video can be an external or internal solution for any business, internal for instance being training or company news, the external video is necessary for this potential customer to feel that you have approached them at many angles, and as multi-sensory as you can.

Don’t let your video rest on your website and age. Keep it active through as many channels as possible, think about what you can share about your business, maybe update past videos. Just make sure your video is going places! The more active it is, the more the success of the message will far outweigh the initial investment.



Categories: General


Can I Produce My Own Video In-House?

I am a member of several LinkedIn groups and recently someone posted a question.  They had made their own in-house video – and to put it bluntly, it clearly wasn't their area of expertise.  It was well, it was woeful (nice word, shame I have to use it).  And they wanted to know if people liked the video, because the guys in the office thought this was fine, and why would you pay for professional expertise when cameras are so cheap now.  So I wrote a response – and didn't post it, as it was too long and I didn't want to offend anyone (I was new to the group!).  Well I naturally have strong views on the subject, and I will pose and answer the question this raised for me here, and hopefully you'll enjoy them and find them useful.   

So here's the question (agony Aunt style):  “Dear Ben, I have a camera and some editing software, and I know how to use them;  Can I produce my own web video/advertisements in-house? Signed A B Zissman”

Dear A B, in answering this, I will give you my honest opinion.  Be warned though – I am passionate on the subject! 

First and foremost, I would answer the question as simply as possible; yes, of course you can produce your own video in house.  The question that we should really be asking I think, is should you do so.  And the answer to that is it depends how you want your brand to be viewed by your customers, your peers, and on what you want to achieve.

So here we go –

Part 1: Sound

The two basic elements anyone can name in successfully producing a video are the visuals and the audio, and the first thing that the inexperienced or the inexpert filmmaker does, pretty well every time, is forget that the audio is as important as the visuals.  Seriously, it is.  But without wanting to pick on anyone and specifically critique a particular video, I think I'll make a broader point.  There are so many thousands of videos out there, and so many more being created and uploaded all the time.  This is because from a business perspective savvy marketeers have long been in the know about the effectiveness of well made video.  However, the fact that there is a lot of noise out there means the first thing you need to do in producing your video is to cut through this noise, and for that you have to understand how to target your video, and then how to produce something that will appeal to your intended audience. 

The fact of the matter is, people switch off, or disengage from, or fail to take away and remember messaging from a video with poorly produced audio.  If you want them to listen, for goodness sakes get the sound right.  And a tip here – good post-production sound engineers will use what you do hear and what you don't hear to create the perfect effect. 

A simple rule that so many people even now don't understand - sound recording should not be done through the intrinsic camera mic.  “But what if” I hear you ask, “for aesthetic reasons I'm specifically going for the 'I made this at home' sound/feel?”  Even then, you should record the best quality sound and use post-production to create this effect, giving you maximum control, because unless you're a sound expert, you won't get the effect right on the camera mic – you'll just get people switching off!  Nor should your audio mixing be done by someone who frankly fails to recognise the importance of sound in the first place, and lacks the expertise to deliver.  If you expect someone to take the time to watch and listen to your video, make it as compelling as possible, give them a reason to watch it – but at the very least, don't give them reasons to switch it off! 

Part 2: The Visuals

And with visuals, please at least shoot at a quality that says “I care about this video”.  If you don't, we the viewers will not care either.  Yes, you can spend a couple of grand and get a decent full HD camera that shoots at 50 mb/s, but for the most part its the equivalent of buying a Ferrari Italia and putting it in the chimpanzee enclosure in the zoo.  You're asking for trouble, and the odds are they won't use it right. 

Mise-en-scene – a good phrase meaning, well a lot – essentially everything in your frame, the composition of all that you see on screen, from the lighting, the blocking – where people are stood – to the set, props – like I said, the whole shebang.  Mise-en-scene literally means “put in the scene”, and it is absolutely key to telling any compelling narrative.  It’s how you tell a story – and please believe me, everything you put on video needs a story.  So understanding why something goes where, why your actors are placed here, why there is white space there, back light here, fill light there, soft edges here – its all part of what the viewer takes in, and it is a real skill to understand and direct things to achieve this.  If you shoot in full HD (not usually needed for web delivery, but worth doing in terms of usage options) but your composition, lighting, blocking – whatever – is wrong, then you're selling your company short, because it won't work.

Lighting is important – key – to producing anything of real quality and you need to know how and why to use it, but if you are going to shoot low quality, lighting won't help much.  The equipment you use is important.  That said, its still probably only 10%, at the very most, of the battle in terms of making a video engaging.  The rest is down to the filmmaker(s).

I told you I was passionate about this, so you'll have to forgive me.

Part 3: The Presenter and the Voiceover

An interjection here might well be; “But surely Ben, a simple talking head video can be produced in-house?”  (I crowbarred this in here as the video which prompted this post was a talking head video).
If you're going for a very basic model of video, such as the talking head, the presenter needs to communicate through the screen directly to the viewer.  Using people from within your business can be a good idea.  BUT if you can't help them out with some nice visuals, a strong sound mix, a tight, engaging and succinct script, you need someone with immense charisma and a good director to help them through it, or a trained professional.  It simply isn't fair to ask someone to pull it off if it isn't their forte, and certainly not if the production values are so low that much of your audience isn't listening anyway. 

Common problems for non-professional presenters;

1) “Acting” - they will try and act, look like they are acting, and become clownish.
2) Remembering – if they have a script they need to learn, they will often look like they are remembering lines from it.
3) Delivery – it takes training, and more importantly years of practice, to become proficient as a presenter or voice over artist.  If someone tells you they are the exception to this rule – trust me, they aren't.
4) Autocue – reading from an Autocue is not as easy as it sounds.  Amateurs will tend to struggle with the combination of concentrating, delivering with the correct emphasis and appearing natural and at ease.

Part 4:  The Conclusion

In a time of austerity, I completely understand why you might want to produce your own video rather than pay out for expertise, but I would say this; if it’s for your business, do it properly, and the minimum here is to use these sort of forums to get the right advice from experts.  And I feel I must ask – why would you spend 5 or 6 days doing video when it isn't your core skillset?  That's time you could be working with your customers, refining your own processes – or if you're like me, sitting back with a cold beer after 6 o'clock!  Don't waste your time getting to a place where you're producing “not-as-bad-as-it-could-be” video, when you could be spending it more valuably.  If you like playing with a flip cam or handycam, play about with it at home – it isn't good business, on the whole.  For example, I'm not an expert cameraman, so I don't do camera work on our videos.  I could, because I'm pretty good at it.  But I don't and shouldn't. 

All of that said, if you're going to do it yourself, ask for some advice, I and my fellow producers here at MWS are always happy to provide helpful advice.  As a 5 point technical plan to getting it closer to right, here is what I would advise for anyone thinking of shooting in-house video – as a bare minimum.

1) Buy a camera that at least gives you a quality that shows you care about the end product.
2) Record the sound using an external condenser mic – the sound of the whirring camera screams “we didn't put much effort into this!”  When you use something amateur to represent your business, it's dangerous territory.
3) No cut points and reading awkwardly from a script is being unnecessarily cruel to the presenter.  One seemingly random cut point often says “I'm covering a mistake”.  Even iMovie lets you cut and edit effectively.
4) Any effect, such as desaturation or going fully black and white for no apparent reason doesn't make your video any more classy.  Any amateur with a home video camera has done this for a laugh – don't make your business a laughing stock.
5) Don't start the camera rolling until you have carefully targeted the video and know exactly; what you're going to shoot, why, and how you're going to measure the results (asking colleagues, friends and family if it's good doesn't count!).  Otherwise, you're probably going to waste your time.

In summary: A B, yes you can shoot video yourself.  And no, you probably shouldn't.



Categories: General


The 10 Best Resources To Get You Making Great Video


There are lots of statistics, charts and infographics we keep seeing floating around on the web listing insufficient budgets, a lack of in house resources and the struggle to create compelling content as the top barriers to companies making video. Here at MWS Media we find this pretty upsetting as we really do believe in the power of video. I have therefore decided to create my blog post this week with the intention of trying to break some of those barriers down!

When you have bigger marketing videos, advertisements or large campaigns in mind we would recommend that you plan ahead budget-wise to make sure you can afford the kind of quality production you want to create and then use a production company who have all the resources, crew and equipment to help you make that happen, without drawing on your company resources. (And no we're not just saying that for our benefit!).

HOWEVER as much as we do believe in letting production houses work their magic on larger scale projects, there’s nothing stopping any business from making their own in house video. Tutorials, behind the scenes, event videos, staff introductions, micro videos … there are lots of types videos that can be made to help promote your business but don’t take up big ol’ chunks of your budget.

To tool your marketing team up for making your next in house video we’d recommend these 10 resources:

Vimeo Video School

Want to learn the basics of choosing a camera, shooting and editing? Then Vimeo Video School is a great place to start. There are lots of other lessons available by the Vimeo staff team and you only have to search what you’re looking for to find tutorials made by the Vimeo community too.

Vidyard Video Hub

This Video Production 101 series on Vidyards video hub is another great kicking off point. Currently there are 5 episodes in the series covering the video camera, the importance of audio, lighting 101, shot composition and video editing. At around 3 mins each what are you waiting for? Hit the link, have a watch and let your brain suck it all up.


The Wista Learning centre is a great little hub for all things video marketing. It’s got videos  covering video production, video strategy and video marketing. There’s also a great guide on audience retention and the blog is a great way to keep up with all things video marketing.

Reel SEO

The online marketing guide and it’s YouTube channel is another great fountain of knowledge for all things video marketing. From video tutorials to industry news, a glossary to ebooks; Reel SEO has it all. We would thoroughly recommend taking a look through the site and signing up to their mailing list. The Video Production Tips playlist on their YouTube channel is again another great place to start picking up production know-how. There are 50 videos right there for you to add to your playlist!

DSLR Shooter

Want to keep up with all things production? Read reviews and find out which is the best gear? Hear from industry professionals and watch comprehensive tutorials? DSLR Shooter is the site to be on. As the name suggests, it is better suited to your team if they are going to be using DSLR’s but it’s still jam packed with great advice and tips to make your videos the best they can be.

No Film School

Similar to DSLR Shooter, No Film School contains great tips, tutorials, DIY and budget advice, industry news and inspirational ideas. You can also swap some details for it’s free ebook The DSLR Cinematograpy Guide which I personally swear by! Go download it now!


An additional helpful reservoir of information is Brainshark. Brainshark contains video marketing inspiration, content creation and SEO tips, distribution advice, tricks, guidelines and more. It also has other great tools like ebooks and a video marketing university that you can sign up for free with a few details.


The best camera you have is the one you have with you. Ever heard that little gem? Well it’s true and nowadays with the tech packed into your skinny, pocket sized phone you can shoot great video. Photojojo is a great store filled with brilliant kit for helping you to turn your phone into a video making powerhouse and without destroying your marketing budget. Micro Video really is the easiest video you could be making for your business and you make it on your phone! Therefore we’ve also included the links to two of Photojojo’s blog posts on Instagram video. Check them out and have a play!


Mashable is a ridiculous source all of the news, information and resources happening in the world, but we haven’t actually included it for that … We’ve including two of mashables guides on how to make Vines, another type of micro video. The first link is to a video on some creative ideas to get you going and the second is a comprehensive guide on Vine culture and how to make one! Happy Vine making!

MWS Media

Now for our shameless plug! There happens to be a members area on our website where you can sign up for exclusive access to video production guides, templates, tutorials and more… We also post regular tips and advice on our social media channels so you could always follow us on there … In all seriousness though, we really are always here for any questions or queries. Just pick our brains!

In Conclusion

Well I hope that this all helps to give you the know-how to start making great in house video for your business! Even if you just use this knowledge so you feel more confident when approaching video production houses and understand what you want and how that is achieved.

We’d love to hear what you think and how you’ve found the resources. As always ask us any questions or leave us any comments below or email me at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..


Categories: General