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Shared Practice Through Video

Shared Practice Through Video

Ratings: (0)|Views: 503 |Likes:
Published by Tim Davies
Created for the Open University to guide Youth Workers in creating video records of their professional practice - but also useful for any projects seeking to create a video about what they do.
Created for the Open University to guide Youth Workers in creating video records of their professional practice - but also useful for any projects seeking to create a video about what they do.

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Published by: Tim Davies on Jun 23, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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Shared Practice Through Video
A practical guide
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Shared Practice through video
Introduction
This guide steps you through the process of
choosing what sort of video you willcreate
. It will help you to
choose equipment
, and to
plan your video.
It includesguidance on
filming your video
and
editing
and addresses important issues of
copyright
and getting
consent
from anyone in your video. It also explores
creativeapproaches
to communicating with video in sensitive settings.
Overview:
There are 12 sections to this guide. We recommend you read through the guide first andthen return to those sections that are directly relevant to you and to your choice of videoapproach:1
!
Filming Essentials: Permission and Consent2
!
Filming Skills: Recording Sessions3
!
Choosing your Style and Approach4
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Preparation Equipment5
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Preparation Software6
!
Filming Skills: Sound and Light7
!
Filming Skills: Interviewing8
!
Planning: Shotlists and Storyboards9
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Editing: Simple Edits10
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Editing: Advanced Editing11
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Publishing: Sharing your video12
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Find more support
About this guide
This guide was written by Tim Davies (@timdavies) of Practical Participation(tim@practicalparticipation.co.uk) for the Open University.
This is an adapted version forgeneral purpose use.
It is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution Share-AlikeNon-Commercial license. That means you are free to share this document and createadaptations, providing you credit the original source and share your updates under asimilar license.Production of this guide was funded by the Practice-based Professional Learning Centrefor Excellence in Teaching and Learning (www.open.ac.uk/pbpl) as part of the Personaland Professional Learning Environment
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1) Filming essentials: Permission and consent
Whenever you film anyone you need to
make sure you get their permission
to use thevideo footage, and explicit permission to use it in a video that will be uploaded to theInternet.
When do you need permission?
There are no cast-iron legal rules which state when you need consent, however, generallyyou will want to make sure you have consent:
From anyone who appears in the foreground of video.
If you are filming an outside scene, you do not need consent from everyone in thebackground, but you may wish to announce that you are filming a clip that may be shownonline, and give people nearby the opportunity to move away if they don
ʼ
t wish to be inthe background of the video.
From the people being directly filmed, and, if relevant, parents and guardians
You should check your local services policy on consent from parents/guardians - as theremay be existing consent forms that you should use.You should generally gain parental consent as well as the individuals consent for anyoneunder 16.
For your specific filming and for posting video online
Any consent should explicitly recognize your intention to share the final video on theInternet.When you share a video online, whilst you can select settings that limit the ease withwhich it is shared, you cannot guarantee that it will not be taken and shared more widelyby a viewer. Making sure the people giving consent understand this is important.
Forms of consent
You can gain consent in a number of ways:
Written consent
- on a signed form detailing the extent of consent given;
Verbal consent
- some policies will allow verbal consent, as long as you record this onpaper at the earliest possible opportunity;
Recorded consent
- recording verbal consent on the start of a video clip. This can beuseful to do in addition to written consent.You should keep a secure record of consent you have gained, and when consent hasbeen refused.
Example consent form
On the following page is an example of a consent form. You will need to adapt any consentform to your own circumstances. Remember to make it accessible for the people you willask to read and sign it.
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