Frequently asked questions

What is a Line Producer do?


The line producer oversees all operations and logistics for a film, from the pre-production phase through delivery of the completed work. A line producer’s role is often coupled with the title production manager or production supervisor, depending on the project.




Job Desscritipion & managing Production Pipeline


Line producer job description and duties:
PRE-PRODUCTION Set up the production company Manage budgeting Recruit personnel and services Schedule shoot dates and locations
PRODUCTION: Oversee daily production Communicate with 1st AD and unit production manager Coordinate equipment rentals Facilitate last-minute scheduling changes Act as liaison between crew and Producers
POST-PRODUCTION: Communicate with Post-Production Supervisor Manage budgeting and salary for Editors, Composers, Sound Designers, and VFX Track deadlines
DELIVERY Create deliverables schedule Guides delivery of completed components to guarantors, unions, producers, and sales agents Track and meet distribution needs




What is a difference between Line Producer and Producer?


The Producer of a feature film or television series is a completely different position with completely different qualifications.
The Producer is the person responsible for putting together the project, from hiring the writer(s), gathering the production team (including the Line Producer), and being the main contact between the production and the studio, or the entity putting up the money for the film.
It's even possible that the Producer is not on the set every day. They are usually "behind" the scenes, taking care of business outside the production. The Line Producer is the one on the front lines -- going into battle. As any of you know, a film production set can be like a war zone!




What all projects have you done?


  1. Indie-Feature Films.
  2. Music Videos.
  3. Commercials.
  4. Web-series.
On my to do list : TV shows




What are some tips for new filmmakers?


1. Locations, Locations & Locations - Key Element of Film. 2. Hire a good Location Manager (when possible) 3. Allocate the money for Post-productions & Marketing in the budgets. 4. Don't be naive - Fix it on the set not in post. 5. Hire your key crew & post crew in advance. 6. Take care of your crew and crew will take care of your vision.





  • 12 Hour Day per Session

    12 hr

    Starting at 450
  • 4 hr

    Starting at 250
  • 45 min

    99 US dollars