Combine the intimacy of the spoken work, the power of the human face, the excitement of music and sound effects, and the scope of broad vistas and minute details to make a story come to life.

Use videos to tell your story only when you are sure people will take the time to watch them. Poorly produced videos – boring stories, bad lighting, unfocused pictures, indistinct sound, etc. – are all seen as a reflection of the value of your message. If you choose videos, be prepared to spend the time and money to do it right.

“More than 2 million visitors to the National Gallery of Art in Washington, DC, gained a deeper understanding and appreciations of our Treasure Houses of Britain and Search for Alexander exhibitions through shows that David wrote produced and directed.”

Kent Lydecker
Metropolitan Museum of Art
New York.

“When Georgetown University celebrated its Bicentennial we had David put together a show to kick-off the celebration and to be shown as a year-long display in our special theater. It really helped visiting alumni feel good about what was going on at Georgetown.”

Father Charlie Curry S.J.
President, National Association of
Jesuit Colleges and Universities