Creative Video Production

  • 01 PRE-production Pack

  • start at


  • Scenes storyboard
  • Find good locations
  • Extremelly detailed schedule
  • Financial plan
  • Weather plan
  • Take off!
  • 02 Production Pack

  • $40.00

    per 1 hour filming

  • DJI Phantom 3 Professional

  • HD Camera

  • 2-axis gymbal for stabilization

  • VIDEO: 25p up to 4K (4096 x 2160)
  • Many locations possible
  • Photo / Audio shooting
  • Take off!
  • 03 POST-production Pack

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  • Editing all the materials that were gathered during shooting, thus assembling it into a fluent, consistent film. Usually it takes longer than the production itself!

  • Take off!

Phase 01: Pre-Production Many consider the pre-production phase the most important phase in the filmmaking process. In pre-production we plan all the logistical and creative aspects of the production, while trying to think about all possible problems and tackle them in advance. For that reason, a good, comprehensive pre-production can save you a lot of time, money and effort. Planning our schedule is a major part of pre-production. Try to estimate how many days of production you’re going to need in order to get all the wanted audio and visual materials, and plan your days in the most cost-effective way possible. Budget should also be taken under account when planning the production itself and it’s important to keep track on expenses at all times. Other topics that need to be settled in the pre-production phase are finding locations, designing and constructing sets, planning basic camera movement and coming up with Plan Bs in case things don’t go as planned (e.g. weather problems).

Phase 02: Production The production is the execution phase of the filmmaking process, during which all the audio and visual materials are being gathered. On this phase shooting and recording take place. A large part of the filming crew participates in this stage, making sure that the script is being followed accurately and that the materials are of the best possible quality. The camera makes its first appearance during production, and it is important to know exactly what to shoot and how. Shooting must be based on the script and storyboard in order to ensure that the right materials are being recorded; the previous phases should eliminate any need for improvisation. When recording it is also important to keep lighting – both natural and artificial – in mind, as it will help you convey the film’s atmosphere to the audience. The audio recording of the film must take place on a silent set, since every unwanted noise may be recorded on the sensitive microphones. When starting to record, everyone on set should know they need to be silent. The cast should also know to speak up and speak clearly so that their words are easy to follow.

Phase 03: Post-Production The post-production phase includes editing all the materials that were gathered during shooting, thus assembling it into a fluent, consistent film. This is also time to insert the overlay of adjustments and effects that creates the full cinematic experience you have envisioned. Post-production usually takes longer than the production itself! Needless to say, the raw material of a film is not ready for distribution. Editing is the process of going through the footage, cutting and re-arranging it, discarding what is not needed and making sure that what remains tells the story clearly. To do so, choose the best takes and use the script and notes we took during the shooting. In addition, during the post-production phase special visual and sound effects are added and the film’s soundtrack is edited. Color corrections are made and sometimes a narration is added. This is the time to title the film. Although all those things may seem as “final touches”, they have a great influence on the film’s atmosphere and message.