Video types and their uses

Video types and their uses

Video Types and Their Uses - Ep 22

Moonshine Moonshot

Video Types and Their Uses

If you were a video you might ask yourself, what video type do I want to be?  Funny, inspiring, informative or educational?  What is my purpose?

Ok, out of fantasy land and back to the real world.  You want to make a video but you’re not sure about video types and their uses.  Let’s take it back one more step.

What type of videos are there?  Because once you know what video types there are, and what they can be used for, it’s going to make your decision on what to make a lot easier.

Video types

Generally, web videos fit into four categories.  Inspiring. Informative. Entertaining. Educational.

So which one of these categories does your communication idea fit into, how do you choose one?

It’s not hard once you have an understanding of what each one does.  In this weeks episode, Mike and I are working through these categories and the video types that fit into them. We then discuss what sort of videos work in each category.

Video Uses

For example, educational videos can be training videos, capacity building, knowledge building or ‘how to’ videos.  Their purpose is to educate the audience in some way.

Whereas entertaining videos can be funny, story-driven, creative and provoke emotion.  There are many styles and options but their purpose is to entertain the audience.  People want to share entertaining videos, they may not remember what they were about two days later but they’ll remember how it made them feel.

There’s a lot to unpack and we’ve got loads of examples and ideas in this weeks episode on Video Types and Their Uses.

As always, we’d love to know what you think so leave us a comment.

Want more tips? Watch our bonus video: 9 ways to make the most out of your content marketing 

Our goal is to WOW you with great tips that help you make great content. The world needs more great content. There’s no shortage of boring videos so avoid the pitfalls by learning how to make engaging videos that make an impact by following this series.  In the Moonshine Moonshot series Mike Hill and Sue Collins discuss how to make the impossible possible with weekly episodes diving into new topics. They share loads of tips and info on how to improve your communications and generate results for your projects.

We love questions so please leave them in the comments or on our social platforms.

You can find us on all the usual social media (links top right) or leave a comment here or on YouTube

And all you podcast lovers- please subscribe and leave us a review. It really does help us to produce more shows.

Your comments, questions and ideas help us understand what you are wanting to know more about.  So don’t be shy, we want to hear from you.

Until next week,

Best wishes,

Sue 

Learn more about Sue and Mike here

Are you wondering how video could work to advance your mission?

No problem, just take us up on our offer for a free consultation to discuss your concerns or ideas. We love to talk about ‘video’.

Call us or send an email.  Just click your choice of a button to the right.

Effectively Communicate With Video

Effectively Communicate With Video

Effectively Communicate With Video - Ep 21

Moonshine Moonshot

Effectively communicate with video.

There can come a time in your life where you look at an image of yourself and all you want to do is put a paper bag over your head. Or as Rodney Dangerfield would say ‘She’s a two-bagger, one bag for her, and one for me in case hers breaks!’.  It’s a terrible joke but I’m laughing. 

Looking at myself in this video, deep in lockdown and filled with the anxiety and frustration of what’s going on in the world is written all over my face.  All I want is to make this episode a podcast only.  Or put a bag over my head.  But that would not be effective communication…

And ironically this episode is all about how to effectively communicate.  Particularly, how to effectively communicate with video. 

There are so many reasons to use video, such as that according to Cisco in 2020, 82% of all consumer web traffic will be video!  With that much video content online, you want to get your communication right so you can stand out from the others.

You may be wondering about the black monolith on the table.  Or perhaps, like me, you’re disappointed it’s not more visually distracting.  Why is it there?  Well, I’ve had this black monolith action figure on the shelf for so long it was time to put it to use. That’s it. That’s the reason.  We change out the object each episode, have you noticed?

Perhaps next ep I’ll put a can of cream soda as it seems to be coming back in style!  I’d always thought it was creamy soda, has the name changed or did I just read it wrong all those years ago?

So my advice is ‘don’t do it, don’t make a boring video. No matter what the length, the content or the style, just make it great’. And that’s why we’ve created this series, to help you avoid all the traps that lead you to make boring videos.

Watch the episode and let me know what you think?

 

Our goal is to WOW you with great tips that help you make great content. The world needs more great content. There’s no shortage of boring videos so avoid the pitfalls by learning how to make engaging videos that make an impact by following this series.  In the Moonshine Moonshot series Mike Hill and Sue Collins discuss how to make the impossible possible with weekly episodes diving into new topics. They share loads of tips and info on how to improve your communications and generate results for your projects.

We love questions so please leave them in the comments or on our social platforms.

You can find us on all the usual social media (links top right) or leave a comment here or on YouTube

And all you podcast lovers- please subscribe and leave us a review. It really does help us to produce more shows.

Your comments, questions and ideas help us understand what you are wanting to know more about.  So don’t be shy, we want to hear from you.

Until next week,

Best wishes,

Sue 

Learn more about Sue and Mike here

Are you wondering how video could work to advance your mission?

No problem, just take us up on our offer for a free consultation to discuss your concerns or ideas. We love to talk about ‘video’.

Call us or send an email.  Just click your choice of a button to the right.

Do you struggle with your message?

Do you struggle with your message?

Do you struggle with your message? - Ep 20

Moonshine Moonshot

Do you struggle with your message?

If you struggle with your message, don’t worry – you’re not alone. Even people who work in communications struggle to get their message across. 

The truth is, you’ve got a very short period of time to explain what you do to hook your audience. 

How often do you get asked ‘What do you do?’  It’s almost always a question you’re thrown when you meet someone new. And at at the time it feels easy to answer: you’re a lawyer, a parent, a teacher, a doctor, maybe an artist.

But relaying your occupation is not the same as telling someone what your purpose is. What’s your reason for doing what you do? This is often where we struggle but once you can identify it, you’ll uncover your message.

The elevator pitch

If you work in marketing, communications, advertising or even film making you’d be familiar with the elevator pitch concept. Do you think you can tell someone your idea clearly and effectively in the time that it takes to travel in an elevator from the first to the third floor? It sounds simple but it is surprisingly hard.  A great elevator pitch should take no longer than 20 seconds and it should leave your receiver thinking: ‘this is a great concept, I want to learn more’.

Getting your message this succinct is really important if you want people to follow your project’s journey. They should be interesting, memorable and concise while also clearly explaining what makes you (or your product, brand or project) unique.

Some people think that these pitches are only useful for salespeople but they’re an essential tool for every organisation,

Communicate your message clearly

People often try to be really clever or witty or sound super smart when relaying their message. But it’s not about this at all. It’s about getting your purpose across quickly so that it’s immediately obvious.

For example, our company Moonshine Agency specialises in impact filmmaking and communications.  But impact filmmaking is a relatively new form of filmmaking and a lot of people don’t really know what it is. Telling people I’m an impact filmmaker isn’t very useful. In fact,  it usually leads to blank faces, more questions or worse – silence.  Let’s face it, it can be awkward – and for some people too embarrassing  – to admit that they don’t understand what you’ve just told them. And that’s not what you want to achieve.

Our company vision is to ‘Move humanity forward.’ Again, without context, it doesn’t really convey much at all.  But if it’s rephrased to: ’We make great videos.’ – BAM. You know exactly what we do.  Which is exactly where you want to get with your own message.

Mission. Vision. Values.

What is your core mission? And your vision? How about your values? 

You might have already created business statements for each. We’ve certainly spent a lot of time defining ours and they have evolved over the years too. But working out what each are to you and your brand will help if you find that you struggle with your message. 

A vision statement is your brand or project’s aspiration. It doesn’t have specific targets and is more of an overarching outline of what it hopes to achieve.

Your mission statement is what you’ll do to achieve your vision. It’s more definitive. If your vision statement details where you are going, your mission statement outlines how you’ll get there.

A values statement describes what your brand, company or project stands for. What’s important to you? What do you prioritise? How do you present yourself to the world?

To define your message, you need to refine your project’s purpose or brand’s essence.

Then you need to work out the words that will communicate this most effectively.

Creating your message

Crafting a brand message that resonates is no easy feat. It needs to be brief and persuasive. But at the same time, it needs to spark interest for your project or product. It’s a lot harder than Nike’s famous ‘Just Do It’ tagline would have many of us believe.

To write a great message, try thinking about these things:

  • What is it that you do?
  • What are you trying to tell people?
  • What challenge (or challenges) does your project address?
  • How do you approach these challenges?
  • How do you do it differently to others?

It’s also good to remember that less is usually more. Humans have a short attention span, which means you have to get to the point in as few words as possible to influence your audience and achieve the outcome that you want

If you get your message right, you can take your audience from awareness, to understanding and finally to action.

Working out the tone of your message 

The tone of your message will also impact how it is received. Who is your audience? What type of voice will they respond to?

Your tone of voice reflects your brand or project’s personality. You’ll need to research your audience to understand how best to speak to them. Discover their age range, interests, education, the industry they work in – all of this will help you to identify the correct tone for your message. 

Messaging matters

Never underestimate the power of great messaging. A precise and succinct message will help your audience understand who you, what you do and what you stand for. Try to describe as much as you can in as few words as possible. Be memorable. And try to keep it simple.  It will take some time (and maybe some soul searching too) but once you’ve figured it out, you’ll be able to use it all the time – in conversation, in marketing and even in life. Finally! One less dilemma to face.

Once you’ve defined your message, you might consider heading over to our post about strategic communications titled: How to Master You Message. In this article we discuss impact (we also decipher what that means) and how to create a strategy that will ensure your project is a huge success.

We hope this post has given you a framework to craft a message that perfectly defines your brand, project, company or impact film. If you’re searching for more, why not listen to the podcast or watch the video? And if you’re still struggling with your message, please do let us know. We’re here to help however we can.

Bonus: key ways humans like to receive a message

We all have different styles of communications. The language we use, our tone of voice, even our body language – each of us use different techniques to to convey our message. We also like to receive messages in varied ways. It’s why we produce a podcast, video and blog for the Moonshine Moonshot series.

So if you feel like your message is being lost, consider these common ways people like to learn:

Visual

People who like to be communicated to visually prefer images, charts, graphics and other visual pieces. They want to have something that they can physically look at – films and photographs are great tools to get your message across to these learners.

Auditory

How do you best communicate with an auditorial learner? By talking to them. These people remember things they have heard. They’ll need you to talk them through your cause. Podcasts or audio books are great ways to share your message with these people.

Reading

Others prefer to be communicated to via the written word. Interacting with text works better for these folks than photographs, moving images or sound recordings. Blogs, articles, even social media captions will help your message get through to these learners.

 

Our goal is to WOW you with great tips that help you make great content. The world needs more great content. There’s no shortage of boring videos so avoid the pitfalls by learning how to make engaging videos that make an impact by following this series.  In the Moonshine Moonshot series Mike Hill and Sue Collins discuss how to make the impossible possible with weekly episodes diving into new topics. They share loads of tips and info on how to improve your communications and generate results for your projects.

We love questions so please leave them in the comments or on our social platforms.

You can find us on all the usual social media (links top right) or leave a comment here or on YouTube

And all you podcast lovers- please subscribe and leave us a review. It really does help us to produce more shows.

Your comments, questions and ideas help us understand what you are wanting to know more about.  So don’t be shy, we want to hear from you.

Until next week,

Best wishes,

Sue 

Learn more about Sue and Mike here

Are you wondering how video could work to advance your mission?

No problem, just take us up on our offer for a free consultation to discuss your concerns or ideas. We love to talk about ‘video’.

Call us or send an email.  Just click your choice of a button to the right.

What is content marketing?

What is content marketing?

What is content marketing - Ep 19

Moonshine Moonshot

What is content marketing?

Our team are so used to using the term content marketing that it took a curious client to stop us one afternoon and say ‘Hey guys, what is content marketing?’ 

Oops, our bad for making the mistake of thinking everyone would just know what we’re talking about. Our apologies for using lingo and buzz words.  It’s generally not our style and we’re grateful for the deserved reality check- thanks Scott for bringing it to our attention!

So we’d like to fix this oversight by dedicating this post and an episode of Moonshine Moonshot to the topic of ‘What is content marketing?’  By the end of this short read you’ll be so up to speed that you’ll confidently drop ‘content marketing’ into a conversation and sound like a pro.   

Content marketing is a great asset to any marketing strategy and can be very affordable so it’s worth the time to understand it better.  Later in this blog I’ve added some great ideas on how to create one piece of content and turn it into many, saving you loads of time.

So, what is it already???

According to Wikipedia the definition is: 

Content marketing is a form of marketing focused on creating, publishing, and distributing content for a targeted audience online.

What is the content?

But what classifies as content?  So glad you asked because just about anything you see online is content.  Blogs, articles, podcasts, videos, social media posts, pictures, infographic, ebooks- all of these are content because you can share and promote it which is where it becomes content marketing.

The easiest way to define what is and what isn’t content is to ask this question.  Is it advertising? Am I looking at an ad or commercial trying to sell me something?  If the answer is yes, then it isn’t really content.  Content is anything you create that you want your audience to see, share, like or engage with so that they can get to know you, your brand, project or initiative.  And it is usually created with the purpose to educate, to entertain, to inspire, or to convince.  Yes, it is a very fuzzy line between convincing and selling at times so we understand your raised eyebrow over this one.

Why is content marketing important?

So, why is content marketing so important to any marketing strategy?

When you think about advertising, it’s designed to grab attention and get the viewer or audience member to take action.  It’s a ‘flash in the pan’ style of connecting with people with the specific motivation to sell them something.  However, content marketing is a slow burn by comparison. You could be creating content for the same audience for months, if not years to engage them and grow your profile.

And with content marketing, you can build rapport, engage with and build communities, grow your social channels and your audience can really get to know you in a deeper and more meaningful way.  There may also be times where you’ll sell to this audience, but this would be on top of your content marketing strategy, the main purpose would be to establish trust by sharing useful information, giving advice or recommendations, or sharing and joining in conversations and solving problems. Once they get to know you, it’ll be much easier to transition them into becoming customers.

Content Marketing Strategy

Now that you understand what content is, and what content marketing is, the next step is to create some content and put it to good use to build and grow your audience and platforms.

Check out our blog on How to Master Your Message for some ideas on how to create your strategic content marketing strategy.  Once you’ve mastered your message the rest will become much easier.  Read on to learn some great ways to make the most out of your content.

Find out where your audience is online

When you first get started on your content marketing I strongly recommend you do a bit of research to find out where your audience are hanging out online.  Are they really active on Facebook or do they seem to be more engaged on Instagram?  Perhaps they are big on LinkedIn or Twitter?  It’s important to know because content marketing is time consuming and you don’t want to spend hours and weeks hanging out on Facebook and learning all the ins and outs, only to find your audience is actually over on LinkedIn!

You also don’t want to be trying to grow an audience on all the platforms at once if you have a small team or if it’s just you in the marketing department.  If you have limited resources then try to grow on one platform first and dip your toe in with a second one, then expand out when you have more resources.

It’s also important to consider what type of content you want to make.  Are you great at writing or much better speaking to camera, or perhaps podcasts are your thing?  If you hate writing then starting a blog or hitting a copywriting heavy campaign is going to drag you down. But if you love talking then go with audio or video if you like being on camera.  Everyone is different.  So focus on the thing you enjoy most and you’re more likely to stick with it.

How much content do you need?

Well, this is dependent on your time and capacity to create content and which platform you are on.  If you’re focused on LinkedIn then posting a few times a week could be enough, as long as you’re jumping on each day to comment on other peoples posts.  This might only take you 10 minutes once or twice a day to do the community-building aspect.

Or if you’re working with Instagram you’re more likely to see results by posting every day.  Some folks recommend posting up to 3 times a day or more.

If you can post daily then I would go with that.  Like with anything, you get back what you put in, so the more effort you make, the bigger the results you’ll get. But remember, it’s a long game and it will take time.  So be realistic with your time frames and also remember that it’s always slower at the start.

Each platform has its own best practice so once you work out where you want to start, do some research on best practice for that platform and go from there.

Repurpose your content

When you saw my recommendations on how much content you need, did you think ‘yikes, that’s a lot’?  If so, don’t panic!

You can turn one piece of content into many quite simply once you know a few tricks.

Let me explain. (Or you can watch this video for a fast overview 9 ways to make the most of your content marketing: Moonshot mashup 1

If you write a blog that’s around 500 – 1000 words (btw if it’s going on your website then it’s recommended you have a few blogs of at least 1800-2000 words, this will help google know the blog is serious content and rank it higher).

A written blog

  1. Carve out pithy quotes or key comments and use them as an image post on Instagram or Twitter. 
  2. Take an overview paragraph and use it as the post text on LinkedIn and link to the blog post
  3. Record yourself reading the blog and turn it into an audio file and embed it in the post or use it as a podcast episode.
  4. Use an app like Wavve to create an audiogram of a small section of the podcast to share on social.
  5. Take excerpts of text to create a newsletter to send to your list.

With a video

  1. You could cut up the main video into smaller bit sizes cuts of under a minute to share on social that push people to the main video.
  2. Share a link to the video in all social platforms with some text for the post (except Instagram, you’d need to add the link in a comment under the post or point people to your bio where you can put a link).
  3. Grab cool quotes and use them on Twitter or in image posts on Instagram or Facebook. Very easy to create with Canva
  4. Embed the video in a blog on your website
  5. Add a link to the video into your email signature.

A podcast episode or audio version

  1. Create a thumbnail image and use the audio to create a video to put on YouTube.  The background doesn’t’ have to move to create a video version.
  2. Use an app like Wavve to create an audiogram to use on social to push folks to the main content.
  3. Get the audio transcribed using a service like rev.com and use the text to create a written blog. This is also a great strategy for people who like to talk and not write. You can easily copy edit the text to work as a written piece.
  4. Embed the audio file into your blog post.
  5. Add a link to the podcast into your email signature

To sum it up

There are so many ways to make one piece of longer-form content into many.  You don’t have to create an original piece of content for every single platform, every day.  Just make sure what you do create is suited to the audience on the platform your posting too.  For example, LinkedIn is a platform aimed at professional people so using more informative content that aligns with your profession will work better than posting info on where you went for a great lunch on the weekend.

You can keep your content on track and with a clear point of view if you follow the strategy we suggest in ‘How to master your message’.

Once you are up and running you’ll find there are endless ways to make the most of your content.

The key is to be consistent, add value to your audience and drive conversations.  Don’t just put stuff up for the sake of doing it.  You have a point of view, you have a specialist area, once you start thinking about it regularly you’ll find interesting ideas that will delight, surprise or help your audience and some of those people will become your raving fans.

Experiment and have fun.

That’s probably a bit much for a single nutshell so if you want to understand it a bit more, then have a listen to this episode where Mike and I will share some other insights we’ve gained from creating content regularly.

“The future of publishing is about having connections to readers and the knowledge of what those readers want.” Seth Godin

Want more tips? Watch our bonus video: 9 ways to make the most of your content marketing

Our goal is to WOW you with great tips that help you make great content. The world needs more great content. There’s no shortage of boring videos so avoid the pitfalls by learning how to make engaging videos that make an impact by following this series.

We love questions so please leave them in the comments or on our social platforms.  

You can find us on all the usual social media (links top right) or leave a comment here or on YouTube

And all you podcast lovers- please subscribe and leave us a review. It really does help us to produce more shows.

Your comments, questions and ideas help us understand what you are wanting to know more about.  So don’t be shy, we want to hear from you.

Until next week,

Best wishes,

Sue 

Sue Collins is a producer at Moonshine Agency and regularly develops, produces and creates purposeful content for Moonshine Agency’s projects in order to build audience’s and make an impact.

Learn more about Sue Collins and Mike Hill here

Are you wondering how video could work to advance your mission?

No problem, just take us up on our offer for a free consultation to discuss your concerns or ideas. We love to talk about ‘video’.

Call us or send an email.  Just click your choice of a button to the right.

How to use your video for advocacy

How to use your video for advocacy

How To Use Your Video for Advocacy - Ep 18

Moonshine Moonshot

How to use your video for advocacy

A video for advocacy has a clear purpose – it is designed to drive awareness for a particular issue and propel tangible change. 

Using a video to introduce an audience to an important social cause is one thing, but inspiring viewers to take action is how you create a movement and see the results you want. 

There are a few components to consider before preparing a video for your advocacy work, so let’s get into them. 

Firstly, what is advocacy? 

When we started making impact films more than a decade ago,  many of our productions were – and continue to be –  about advocacy. 

Today, ‘advocacy’ is a word that is often thrown around, but there was once a time when it was not so well received.  Some guests profiled in our films would even refuse to have ‘Advocate’ on their title card, out of fear of being labeled a raging crackpot. 

Fortunately, public opinion on advocacy has softened and people now understand that it simply means advocating for something you believe in. Or rather raising awareness and asking for change. 

Advocacy can take many forms but we are focused on video for advocacy, mostly because we’re filmmakers and that’s our thing.

When we talk about ‘video for advocacy’, what do we mean?

Using a video for advocacy is the process of integrating film into your advocacy efforts, to heighten the visibility and reach of your campaign. 

Ideally, a video (or a series of videos) should form part of a larger awareness campaign that is striving to enable specific change. 

Because it is so accessible and easy to share online, you can use video to reach new and diverse audiences. What’s more, it can be broken down into segments of varying lengths and published on multiple platforms. Of course, repurposing video content is a whole separate ballgame, but we walk through the steps here. 

So, why should you use video for advocacy? 

Videos are easy to consume and give our eyes a break from the overload of text published online. 

Which explains why more than 1 billion videos are watched on YouTube each day. 

The force of video has a marketing tool really can’t be overstated. It is versatile, engaging and one of the best ways to communicate and unpack complex ideas. 

Video is also extremely accessible, positioning it as one of the most effective means to reach an audience. 

The sheer power of films to seize the interest of viewers is proven. 

According to Hubspot: 

• 78% of people watch online videos each week and 55% view a video online every day.  

• 72% of online customers would prefer to learn about a service or product through video 

• 50% of consumers want to see videos from brands 

And way back in 2013, Invisia reported that viewers retain 95% of a message presented through film.  

Listening to and watching a video can improve our intellectual understanding of a topic, and tug at our heartstrings at the same time. 

If you’ve ever laughed, sobbed or screamed in a movie theatre, you know that watching a film can pack an emotional punch. 

So if you can create video that connects with a viewer, you’ve done half your job. The next (and hardest) part is having your audience take action.

Creating a video for advocacy 

Certain topics can be difficult to understand for someone who isn’t already aware of the issue, but videos are a great medium to break a complicated subject down. They are also one of the most effective means to drive a viewer to take action

But before you roll camera, it’s important to ask yourself these key questions: 

• What is the objective of the video?

• Who is the best person to share your message on screen? 

• What stories, points of view or evidence should you present? 

• Who do you want to watch and respond to your video? 

• What is your call to action?

• How and where will you distribute your video? 

Think deeply about the change you want to see and who has the power to implement that change. 

Sharing your video for advocacy 

If you’re looking for a way to share information, generate awareness, tell a story that gets people into action, or want to get people fired up to make change, video really is a great tool.

Not only can you tell a story with video but it makes it easy to share with the world.  You can quickly publish it online, share it across social media, add it to your email signature or host event screenings.  The options really are endless and most of them are cost-effective too. 

Self-distribution is a common approach these days and having control over your film and where it is shown has enormous benefits for both you and your audience. 

If you want to delve into this topic more deeply, head over to our post on distribution. 

How Moonshine Agency has used video for advocacy 

While pushing for social change through video is a lofty goal, we’ve partnered with organisations and individuals who have used video to make this a reality. Many of the films produced by Moonshine Agency are designed to drive conversations, which ultimately lead to real-world outcomes.

Our impact film project Take Heart was produced to raise awareness for Rheumatic Heart Disease, a deadly but entirely preventable disease that threatens the lives of more than 30 million children and young people around the world. 

The project centred on children in Australia, New Zealand and the South Pacific, where the first peoples of these regions – Indigenous Australians, New Zealand Māoris & Pacific Islanders – have among the highest rates of Rheumatic Heart Disease in the world. The campaign explored how we can close this gap and prevent more children from succumbing to this completely preventable disease.

Take Heart comprised a one-hour feature film, 25 short films, a free action toolkit, free smartphone app, a website, social media places, as well as touring screenings and photography exhibitions.

The feature film won 12 international awards, but it also inspired the leaders of Australia’s two major political parties to front the media and commit to change, after a screening at Parliament House in the Australian capital city of Canberra. 

We delve further into this project and its outcomes in this week’s podcast and video, both of which are posted below. 

Using video really is one of the best ways to propel your mission. If you’ve applied these principles in your own work, we’d love to hear about them. Or maybe you have your own best practises from your own video for advocacy project. If that’s the case, please share them with us below. 

Our goal is to WOW you with great tips that help you make great content. The world needs more great content. There’s no shortage of boring videos so avoid the pitfalls by learning how to make engaging videos that make an impact by following this series.

Let us know if you have any questions and please leave us comments.

You can find us on all the usual social media (links top right) or leave a comment here or on YouTube

And all you podcast lovers- please subscribe and leave us a review. It really does help us to produce more shows.

We look forward to hearing from you!

Best wishes,

Sue 

Learn more about Sue and Mike here

Are you wondering how video could work to advance your mission?

No problem, just take us up on our offer for a free consultation to discuss your concerns or ideas. We love to talk about ‘video’.

Call us or send an email.  Just click your choice of a button to the right.

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