Meeting Archive:
Baby Steps 2: Video Pre-Production

 

Meeting Description:
Before you push record on any video, there are some key steps you should take to ensure your video will achieve the goals you set out for it.
 
Our friends at Lights.Camera.Help will walk through some of those steps, from sowing the seeds of a good story from the community you plan to record and having thought-provoking questions in hand, to the need for storyboarding and sometimes scripts, to what kinds of equipment are ideal.
 
We'll cover everything from making sure you have a clear purpose and goal to the story, how to target your audience, getting a storyboard laid out, to what type of hardware you should have on hand before you start shooting.

This is the second webinar in the Baby Steps webinar series, which is part of the Baby Steps Competition to engage caregivers, family members, and early childhood educators in answering the question "What do you do with your kids?" We hope to provide organizations and individuals with the skills and know-how to create video stories for this competition and to expand your organization's ability to achieve your mission.

 

 
 
Details
Date: Thu, Dec 12, 2013
Time: 11:00 AM PST
Duration: 1 hour
Host(s): Becky Wiegand
 Presenter Information
Aaron Bramley
Speaker Photo

Aaron Bramley is the Co-founder and Executive Director for Lights. Camera. Help. In this role, he's responsible for conceptualizing the organization's vision and working to see it through. He focuses on communication, collaboration, nonprofits, video, social media, and the bleeding edge technology behind these things. He learns, he teaches, he shares, and he works to make the world, or at least a small part of it, a better place. @AaronMSB

Becky Wiegand
Speaker Photo

Becky is the interactive events producer at TechSoup Global, where she hosts webinars, creates interactive media and content, and writes on a variety of technology topics for nonprofits and public libraries. Prior to joining TechSoup, Becky was on staff at three small nonprofit organizations based in Washington, DC and Oakland, CA, where she was frequently the "accidental techie" trying to make technology decisions for her offices.