Our Clients

We travel frequently in and around Texas, as well as needed nationally.

Today, our clients stretch from the city of Los Angeles to New York state. Our partialresume of clients and venues includes retailers and wholesalers like JCPenney; bankers; insurance companies like Homeland HealthCare and their clients AWA and the City of Dallas; marketing companies like Texas Law Marketing and ProSolutions Group; manufacturers like Col-Met and Flextronics; audit, tax and advisory service firms like KPMG Global; noted World Painter Lap Ngo; universities like Southwestern Adventist, the University of Texas at Arlington (Fine Arts Dept) and Jacksonville College; electronic tolling companies like ETAN Industries; ministry services like Seed Sowers; law firms like KoonsFuller Family Law, John Salazar, Frenkel & Frenkel, the Law Offices of Kenneth Wincorn, Seinz-Rodriguez & Associates and Greenberg Traurig; OSHA compliance trainers like Worksafe and Safety Source; pharmaceutical companies, homebuilders, marketing agencies like CGI Communications; retail products like the Jewel Jet; real estate businesses like ReMax and Terrydale Capital; auto repair companies like Auto Tech Services; junk removal companies like Junk King; construction companies like Rogers O'Brien and Beck; digital learning solultion companies like Newton Learning; wellness firms; assisted-living communities; festivals like the Forney Arts Festival and the 40th Woodstock Celebration at FireWheel; telecommunication contract service providers; credit unions like Neighborhood Credit Union; accounting firms; public and private schools like the Duncanville, Boyd, Canton, Decatur, Richardson, Commerce, award-winning infomercials like Curves; Wise County and Greenville ISD's; medical industry service providers like Hunt Regional Medical Center and Dr. Crable OBGYN; oil field drillers like Reliant; non-profits like Seed Sowers and Monarch House; small business owners; authors like Kristie Smith and David Blewett of 'The Pony Trap'; hair stylists like Cool Cuts 4 Kids; advertising agencies like Build Buzz Launch and Johnson & Sekin; internet service providers; loan modicification specialists like American Home Rescue; conferencing companies; food service designers; paralegal firms; radiologists like Radiology Consultants of North Dallas; dentists like Seagoville Dental, Dawson Family Dentistry and Dallas Laser Dentistry; pool builders; sports marketers; corporate event planners, pharmacies, national speakers like Marsha Petrie Sue and Kristin Kaufman; broadcast producers, illusionists like David Hira and Daryl Sprout; former college football All-Americans like Rickey Dixon and Super Bowl XXVI winner Eric Williams; publishers like Adriel Publishing; actresses like Ellen Fox of "Rotten Tomatoes!"; hypnotists, doctors like Dr. Kyle Smith from Lafayette; charity leagues like the NCL of Rockwall; state and local agencies; home health care providers - and more!

Business | Community | Lifestyle
Industrial | Manufacturing | Educational
Safety Training | Orientation 

Events | Promotionals | Rollouts
Partner Meetings | Conferences
Keynotes | Breakouts
Book Signings | Trailers
Commercial | Infomercial
Reality Series | Cable
Documentary | Short Film
Online Corporate Messaging

Produce | Direct | Budget
Plan | Write | Shoot | Edit
Presentation Coaching 
2D 3D Graphics | Convert
Compress | Duplicate | Upload


Entries in Dallas HD Video (2)


How and Why Did I End Up Here?

Do you ever wonder why you’re in the career you’re in --- or for those that are retired, why you spent your professional life doing what you did?  Did it just kind of happen that way, or were there other circumstances?

I’ve been thinking about that, and I think part of what I do is because of, believe it or not, my collecting baseball cards as a kid in the 1960s.

I think my life of picture taking , editing and producing is rooted in that hobby. And I don’t think we fully understand how impressionable we were as kids. Things really STUCK in our heads, and then remained with us throughout our lives.

I know that I fell in love with baseball cards and baseball card collecting on the day my dad took me to my first ball game. It was at the old Municipal stadium in downtown Kansas City, Missouri. I was seven years old.I only have one visual memory of that game, and that’s where we sat, up and behind first base. I still remember what it sounded like and how I felt. It was awesome.

My dad bought me this ball cap that day.
The KC is for Kansas City. And it’s green because the team was the Kansas City A’s and not the Royals that they are today. This cap is 48 years old. Lyndon Johnson was the President and man hadn’t landed on the moon. I remember hippies were everywhere and wearing your seat belt wasn’t even a law yet. I think our best father and son times were spent at that ballpark.

I believe I fell in love with baseball that day. And since I couldn’t go EVERY day, at least with baseball cards I could imagine I was there. I’d buy them at the Dime Store and I think I got around 15 cards and stick of gum for a quarter. Actually it was 26 cents with tax.

Baseball cards connect me to my childhood and to my profession.

Now here’s a guy they called “Charlie Hustle” – Pete Rose is his name. Possibly the greatest hitter of all time. This guy would slide into any base head first, including first - FULL ON all the time. But he’s not in the Hall of Fame because he bet on baseball while managing. And according to Major League Baseball’s Rule 21, that means banishment from the sport for life. One of the greatest, refused entry, because of something he did off the field.

This next card is of the Tigers Mark Fidrych. Mark was a pitcher who would get on his hands and knees every inning before he pitched to smooth out the dirt around the pitching mound. He had a mop of curly blonde hair and a gawky gait. It was so strange that a minor league manager compared him to Big Bird on Sesame Street. From that point on, he was known as Mark “The Bird” Fidrych.

He also “talked” to the baseball during the game. You’d see him walk behind the mound, stop and have a conversation with the ball. And if opposing players got a hit off him, he’d refuse to keep using that ball. He’d ask for a new one. His very first year pitching for the Tigers in 1976, he finished up with 19 wins and 9 losses – which is a great record by the way. This earned him Rookie of the Year honorsand it wasn’t even close. But unfortunately for Mark, this was the top of the mountain for him. Serious knee injuries knocked him out of baseball – and he died, believe it or not, underneath his dump truck which had fallen on him - at age 54.

This card is the 1977 card. During Spring training, just like they do know, they’d photograph the players and then produce the cards for that season where little kids like me would beg their mom and dads for money to buy them.

 Alright, raise your hands if you’ve heard of a guy named Deion Sanders. But he was a football player, right? Ahhh but he played baseball too for a short time. He was signed by the New York Yankees after being picked in the 30th round of the draft. Here’s his rookie card. Doesn’t look quite like “Primetime” here, does he?

Now, on August 8th 1967, the Red Sox were playing the California Angels at Fenway Park in Boston. A young, really good hitter named Tony Conigliaro came up to the plate and dug in against the pitcher, a guy named Jack Hamilton. Little did Jack realize (hold up the card), his life and Tony’s life, were about to change forever.

Well, Jack rocked back and fired a pitch on the inside part of home plate – well a little bit too far inside. Tony shot to the ground, the pitch hit him – shattering his cheekbone, dislocating his jaw and detaching his retina.

Now at this time, Jack was having one of his best seasons in the major leagues. But he never recovered after hitting Tony. He was afraid to pitch inside to hitters from that point on because he didn’t want to seriously injure another player. His strike outs went way down, opposing teams were scoring more runs against him and their batting average against him went up. Jack retired at the young age of 30.

Well, my wife and I met Jack two years ago on a trip to Branson, Missouri. We stayed at the Plaza Hotel. Jack owned and managed the hotel’s restaurant on the top floor. He was really nice and signed a postcard with his picture on it for me.

So many of my cards have stories that they tell. and as a video producer today, I don’t think I’d have the imagination I have without them. I bet you have a connection too, to something you did or loved as a child.


Don't Let The Dog Walk You!

From a recent Rockwall, TX event.

I wanted to start by asking you guys a question. By a show of hands, who feels like they're really and truly being themselves when they're up here speaking? And how many of you feel like you're a square peg trying to fit into a round hole - trying to mold yourselves into someone that you're not? 
Now, I don't know about you, but I love being around, talking to and especially, LISTENING - to REAL PEOPLE. They make me feel good  - because I KNOW that they're guided by how they feel and especially how they make their audience feel. Not by techniques.
In fact, what I've learned in my business is that BEING REAL is just one of the key differences between speakers that connect with an audience and those that speak to give a speech.
Right now I'd like to share 3 key drivers of what I call an inside out speaker.- a speaker that connects with feeling and less by technique.
First are the Intentions - you have to ask yourself if you're willing to give and take real and qualified constructive communication instead of enabling, supportive communication.
The truth is that if you're not willing to ditch the giving or taking of supportive communication, then you're in big trouble as a connector.
Supportive communication may feel good, but it's often fake. It's the intentional communication - those meaningful conversations - that help you connect and be better.
A second key is Authenticity, it's bringing the inside YOU to your audience. The fact is that you've spent a lifetime being you, so why change that? Be an originator and not an imitator
I know that I can't remember a joke to save my life, but I do know that it's hard for me to be fake - and even harder to tell a lie. I'm not a salesman. So, I have to learn to use those unique qualities – these SUPER SPEAKING POWERS that I have - to build those connecting bridges to you guys. 
Now the 3rd area that's so often missing with speakers is Emotionalism. You have to ask yourself if you're willing to get out of your comfort zone, because that's how you'll create lasting memories. The kind that get you invited back again and again as an amateur and professional speaker.
So the takeaway is that If you don't make strong memories with your audience, you'll be forgotten. And no one wants to be forgotten, especially a speaker.
The best connector I've seen and heard in my life is an ex-fighter pilot and Hall of Fame speaker named Rob “Waldo” Waldman. Waldo does everything right, including having his audience fly jets from their chairs. What he's really doing is commiting 100% to them. 
Fortunately for me, after reading my book, he offered to endorse it, and here's what he wrote.
"A breath of fresh air in a speaker training world full of the same old speaker techniques, I definitely will recommend this book to any speaker looking to elevate their presence and performance on stage."
So commit to being an Inside-Out Soeaker. When you're speaking, lead with your feelings and not with technique. Don't let the dog walk you.