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Trout's Famous Soba Noodles! Trailer
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Ready to learn the best new recipe?? Well, influencer @Eco.Lizaaa has just that… buutttt she may have just injured Trout, the off-the-grid creator who taught it to her. Stay tuned!!


Trout is a magical-realism short film that explores the challenges of being sustainable in a society that has monetized needless consumption, but why it’s ultimately still worth the effort.

This film was created as sustainably as possible and has an EMA Gold Seal. 

TRT: 29:12

Live Music Video
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Step into the electrifying world of live music through our immersive performance videos. Feel the pulse of the stage, the raw energy of the crowd, and the mesmerizing talent of the artists, all expertly captured in high-definition. From intimate acoustic sessions to large venue concerts, our videos transport you into the heart of the performance, ensuring every note and emotion resonates long after the music fades.

Conservation Video Production Example
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The goal of this project was to raise awareness around the benefits of shade grown coffee.  Filmed in the Northern Andes of Colombia, we hope it inspires and educates the audience about how local coffee purchases effect migratory birds.  This conservation video was used illustrate the connectivity of shade-grown coffee, birds, and people for the President’s Circle in NYC.

Invasive Species Educational Video
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This conservation documentary helped raise over 1 million dollars for a new research facility at the university.  This was the first documentary made on the Hemlock Woolley Adelgid.  Sustainability focused film productions such as this one vastly grow and engage a new audience to learn more about the subject matter.

Educational Video Production
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In part one of the process, join Dr. Ryan Norris and graduate students, as they research the decline of Gray Jays in Algonquin Provincial Park in Ontario, Canada. Each year, Norris and his team search the park to locate new Gray Jay nests to closely monitor reproduction success rates and continue to better understand reasoning for the Jay’s decline. This research, started by Dan Strickland in the early 1970’s, has shown a 50% decline of this species in Algonquin and has suggested that warmer temperatures, attributed to climate change, are causing Gray Jay’s critically important cached food to spoil.

Color Correction
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