Spring has sprung in London. Time to make photofilms…

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 ‘Boxing your way out of trouble’ by Ralph Hodgson, photographer and duckrabbit trainee.

If you’d like to take your first steps in digital storytelling and photofilm production then our next London 3-day digital storytelling workshop is coming up, from 28th to 30th April.  There are places still available.

The course is designed for photographers, journalists, researchers, communications and PR professionals wanting to develop their skills in digital storytelling. If you’re looking to produce photofilms for yourself or your organisation and want to tell your story in a compelling and powerful way, this training is for you.

You don’t need to have photographic or audio recording experience – the training will include both these elements. Each group of up to three people will shoot and record a story on location and produce a draft version of a short photofilm during the workshop. We will give you the practical knowledge and skills you need to produce your own high quality productions.

So do get in touch if you’d like to book a place. There’s more information on the course here.

  • “It’s a real testimony to the quality of the training that I’m able to produce something to BBC standard only a few months after attending a duckrabbit workshop”  Ralph Hodgson, photographer.
  • “The guys at duckrabbit not only helped me gain skills in audio capture, interviewing and photofilm production, but also increased my confidence in getting closer to people, and hearing their stories.  I recommend this training to anybody with an interest in people, their stories and how they are represented.” Phil Lang, photographer
  • “Thanks for a wonderful course. I feel re-energised, re-enthused and raring to go. The MSF digital storytelling team is going to take Clerkenwell by storm and tell their stories – no one will be safe from our enquiring microphones.” Natasha Lewer, Editor, Medecins Sans Frontieres
  • “I loved this course by duckrabbit. I left full of enthusiasm and confidence. It must have worked because only my second attempt at gathering content for a photofilm made the front page of the Guardian website.”  Emma Wigley, Interactive Media Officer, Christian Aid

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