Q1: What do you do?
I am a visual storyteller and that is where my passion lies. My specialties are customer case studies, product or service videos, and event videos.
Customer case studies are an in-depth look at how your product or service made a difference in the life of a customer. This goes far beyond a customer testimonial and provides a deeper look at who the customer is, what their life is like, what they do, etc. This creates more points of relation with your target audience and thus a more impactful video.
Product and service videos are promotional videos that provide an overview of your products or services. The purpose is to inform the viewer, set expectations, and provide a next step for them to take, whether that be visiting the website, sending an email or calling you.
Event videos can happen before, during or after an event. We can talk specifically about your needs, but generally these videos fall into one of four styles: seminar-stlye with one camera and slides edited in after the fact, promotional for an upcoming event, video image on big screens in front of a live audience (IMAG) or a wrap-up video to promote the same event the next year. Regardless of your needs, we are happy to discuss with you what your options are.
Q2: How much does a video cost?
There are many, many variables that go into establishing what a video will cost, but you can expect to pay anywhere from $1500+ for a single video. The only exception to this starting price point is our YOUVID subscription service.
Q3: How long does it take to get my video?
Generally, I try to have a 2-week turn-around time from when I film to when a final video is delivered. Depending on what my workload is like, seasonal and special “rush” jobs and other factors, I sometimes have to push out delivery to over a month. However, you will always be informed upfront what the anticipated turn-around is.
Q4: Do you have a studio?
I work out of a home office and really prefer to come to you and film in your environment. However, if your project has a need for a “studio” look and feel, let’s talk about what that looks like and look at the available options. Oftentimes, we can find a place to film (I have several “go-to” shooting locations) that you would never think of using as a studio. I often teach our clients that it doesn’t matter what exists outside the camera frame; what matters is what the camera sees.