THE SCHOOL OF HOPE
Walking in someone else’s shoes – how often do we do it? The School of Hope is a digital, multi-artform project for young creatives aged 13-25. It is based on the theme of empathy and the project delves into what makes us care about other people, especially those who we might perceive as very different from us. I made this documentary for the inspirational Paper Birds Theatre Company who brought young people through an exploration of what empathy really is.
As the pandemic continues to affect our lives, schools have adopted new ways of inviting prospective students and their parents to pay them a visit. With excellent additional footage by DoP Suki Mok, I put together this promotional piece for Plashet School in East Ham, to give parents and pupils alike a flavour of the school’s high standards and career opportunities beyond…
The Hackney Family Learning Intervention Programme supports young people and their families or carers to strengthen relationships at risk of breakdown. I filmed and edited this piece to outline the positive changes that service users can experience, and to promote it for other local authorities to use.
If fitness and dance music are your thing, Clubbercise can’t be beaten. It offers toning, combat and dance in high-energy classes which are now available internationally. I shot this video to showcase their Masterclass as more and more trainers want to get involved.
THE HOUSE OF ALASTAIR MOON
Ever been locked in a room and had to find clues to get yourself out within an hour? This is something that the ingenious team at Lock’d invites you to do – daily! I directed and edited the introductory video to their new game, The House of Alastair Moon. It’s an awesome game and I highly recommend it.
Do you dare to enter and claim the mansion as your own?
MIXED RACE PORTRAITS – SERIES 2 EPISODE 2
Ever had the feeling that once you meet a person of a particular race, you’ve met them all? In Series 2 I want to explode this myth. In Episode 1, Andrea spoke about her Caribbean-English background and how she considers herself mixed race. Here Ojaih gives a very different account of being Caribbean and English and what it means for her identity.