September 29, 2011

How I Raised $125,000 on Kickstarter

Here's what I learned from running a $125,000 Kickstarter campaign for my feature film Man-child, which became the most funded project in Kickstarter's narrative film category -- for just one day, it turns out.

What, only for a day? Yes, Man-child held the top slot in the most funded narrative film category for a very short period of time before being (easily) overtaken by Save Blue Like Jazz, which was just recategorized as a narrative film (a year after its campaign ended).

The fact is, I had no intention when setting my fundraising goal of $115,000 to break any records, but with a couple of weeks left I discovered no narrative film had raised as much. I thought it would be cool to let people know we could make history together. But thanks to Blue's retroactive revision, this turns out to not be the case. This answers my question as to whether Blue, which is based on Donald Miller's bestselling book of essays about Christian spirituality, was going to be a narrative or not. Which is totally fine -- it's not about raising the most money, after all, it's about making the best film you can, regardless of your budget.

To contextualize what we achieved -- record-breaking or not -- here is a video of all 10,000 projects (as of July) funded on Kickstarter in order of least- to most-funded. See how far you have to fast forward to find where Man-child would fit in:

Thank You!!!

That was the largest font I could choose -- I'd go larger if it was an option!

In case you're thinking of running your own campaign, the least I can do is to try to share the lessons I learned by running my own campaign. Ron Dawson also wrote up 7 lessons from my campaign, so in addition to those, here are all the behind-the-scenes details I can think of right now:

How much time did I spend on the campaign?

Harvest - Own Your Workday Track it Wisely

I tracked my hours throughout the 38-day campaign -- which is something I do for all work-related activities, though I've since switched from using Freshbooks to Harvest -- and, over the last six weeks I spent 345 hours running this campaign (five weeks of which was spent on the active campaign, plus a week of prep work). This averages out to 8 hours a day, which does not include time spent running this website, which I tracked separately (and is not included in the graph below). Suffice it to say, I had absolutely no life throughout the Man-child fundraiser. This was all I did. Here's the complete chart of my hours every day for the Man-child campaign:

It's worth noting that I'm stingy with my hours, given there is no hourly rate and I do it expressly for the purpose of being honest with myself. If I take a coffee break (I don't normally drink coffee, but I did drink it for the last 38 days!), I pause the timer. But what I can't track is the total man-hours of this campaign, which includes the efforts of friends, family, NFS readers, and anyone else who took the time to tweet, facebook, email, or otherwise share the Kickstarter page (which, as I write this, has 3,200 "likes"). The number of man-hours (and woman-hours) is much higher, and the campaign never would've come close without all of your support. Thank you once more!

Assemble a team

Suffice it to say: if you can assemble a team of trusted and competent people to help you with your project, do it. I built this website myself and have gotten very efficient at executing a variety of tasks back-to-back, so I felt I could manage the campaign better by working full-time (or double full-time) myself than I could if I was managing others. But this is a fairly unique situation, and not a task I'll be putting myself through again. If you already have a cast and crew assembled, they can certainly help promote your campaign. Strength in numbers.

Extra motivation: a reason to go big?

Besides the fact that sports movies cost a lot of money to make, and it's going to be hard to pull this film off even on this budget -- not to mention the fact that I'd spent a year and a half building an online following with this website -- there was another reason I set such a high goal. Author Tim Ferriss, whose recent profile in The New Yorker includes the line, "every generation gets the self-help guru that it deserves" -- and I don't interpret that in a negative way, nor did the author mean it as such, I think -- blogged a while back about motivation, and the difference between more easily-attainable goals and "impossible" ambitions. In a passage titled Doing the Unrealistic is Easier Than Doing the Realistic, Ferriss says:

Having an unusually large goal is an adrenaline infusion that provides the endurance to overcome the inevitable trials and tribulations that go along with any goal. Realistic goals, goals restricted to the average ambition level, are uninspiring and will only fuel you through the first or second problem, at which point you throw in the towel.

If the potential payoff is mediocre or average, so is your effort. I’ll run through walls to get a catamaran trip through the Greek islands, but I might not change my brand of cereal for a weekend trip through Columbus, Ohio. If I choose the latter because it is “realistic,” I won’t have the enthusiasm to jump even the smallest hurdle to accomplish it. With beautiful, crystal-clear Greek waters and delicious wine on the brain, I’m prepared to do battle for a dream that is worth dreaming. Even though their difficulty of achievement on a scale of 1-10 appears to be a 2 and a 10 respectively, Columbus is more likely to fall through.

That's what I told myself going into this campaign, at least. I certainly don't agree with everything Ferriss espouses: I've refrained to date from hiring the kind of low-cost overseas "virtual assistants" featured in his book The 4-Hour Workweek, despite the fact that I could've really used their help for this campaign (not to mention for running this website). I'm instead hoping to hire local personel at some point in the future with whom I can build a more personal relationship and help mentor on their own careers. But as with any information or advice relevant to your career, you take what you want, apply to your own life story, and leave the rest on the curb. By setting a $115k goal, it was easy for me to resign my nights and weekends to this campaign, knowing that it was going to take absolutely everything I had to make this happen.

Personal development

The other reason to set a difficult goal, for me at least, had to do with personal development. I originally thought of trying to raise $20-30k for a different project, but it wasn't a project I was as inspired by as Man-child. In fact, here I am in May of 2010 talking about launching a campaign "in July." So even over a year later (and 18 months of building this website), I still had to convince myself to "go big or go home." I'd learned that lesson in London in 2009 when I scrapped my showy pitch script in favor of something safer, and probably lost a competition as a result. In fact, everything I've done in the last two years is summarized in the last paragraph of that post. So if I was going to go for such an ambitious Kickstarter goal on Man-child, I was going to have to get over being camera shy. I was going to have to come out of my shell and step into the spotlight from behind this blog. I was going to have to learn to speak on-camera, "ums" and "ahs" be damned, and quite frankly grow as a person.

Facing your fears

KooIndeed, at one point while filming the pitch video, my Doubting Thomas told me that the second on-camera character was a stupid idea and that I was going to end up editing him out -- but at least I could settle for a more traditional, straightforward Kickstarter video. This is what I was telling myself when, as I set up the camera to do the wide shot of the two of me side-by-side, and as the sky rapidly grew lighter (I filmed the video late on a Friday night), my memory card ran out of space just as the sun was coming up. I was out of CF cards and I wasn't going to have time to offload a card, format it, and do another take, so I had to get my last few lines -- and I wasn't even sure what I was going to say -- in one take. For someone who's used to being on camera, this may not have been a big deal, but I'm not a performer, and I wasn't sure I'd gotten anything usable as the card ran out of space and the sun came up.

It took me three days (and nights) to edit the video, but I was able to draw on 12 years of experience as an editor -- much of which was spent editing people like me, who don't know how to speak on camera -- to edit myself. Finally, on August 16th, I launched the campaign, a day later than I'd planned:

The calculations behind setting a fundraising goal

When you see me -- just one guy -- raising $125,000 for Man-child, or Jocelyn Towne raising $112,000 with her brilliant campaign video for I AM I, or Freddie Wong raising $75,000 in the first day of his campaign for Video Game High School, it's easy to start seeing dollar signs. But don't forget that 55% of Kickstarter campaigns fail to make their goal -- and that includes a lot of campaigns that, as seen in the video up top, are many times smaller than any of these larger campaigns.

So how big is too big? There's no sure way of knowing, but I recommend doing some realistic calculations beforehand. Here's the calculation I did before kicking off my kickstarter:

I'd seen in twenty of the crowdfunding articles I researched and compiled on this site (first ten, second ten) that the average donation on Kickstarter is $50 (which takes into account some very generous donations, averaged out by more common $5 and $10 backers).

Then I figured 1% of people who saw the campaign would back it. This number is much higher for family and friends (maybe 50% for family and 25% for friends) but lower for someone who casually sees it on Twitter or Facebook (odds are probably 1% that a Twitter user will click on a link as it scrolls past, much less actually back the project). Even though I did my damndest to make a pitch video that would be entertaining enough to hold the attention of someone who's never seen my face before and who has no personal interest in my success, I thought 1% was a realistic number. Why? Because I've tracked every statistic over the past year and a half of running this site. And while friends and family are much more likely to back the project, there are very few of them compared to everyone who would end up on the campaign page one way or another, so 1% seemed realistic.

Therefore:

With a 1% overall backing rate and a $50 average donation, to make my goal I had to get the campaign in front of 250,000 people -- in 38 days.

The only reason I thought this would be possible is because of No Film School. In 38 days I could predict based on past traffic that there would be roughly 140,000 unique visitors (with most visitors coming back multiple times, totaling over 650,000 page views). The actual numbers for the duration of the campaign, August 16 through September 23, are at left. I put a notice about my campaign in the header, sidebar, and footer of every page, so that even folks reading a post from a year ago would have a chance of finding out about the campaign. With a sizable mailing list, I could also email my readers more than once about the campaign (the newsletter, I hoped, would convert at higher than 1% since all of those readers had been given my 114-page DSLR guide for free). Even with all of these things in place -- which, again, took me 18 months to build -- and a campaign that I would like to think I executed as well as I could, as one person running it on my own -- I only made the goal on the last day.

While I can't say how many visits my Kickstarter page received (at present Kickstarter does not share those kinds of very helpful analytics with project creators), with $125,100 raised from 2,336 backers, the average donation worked out to be $53.

The final graph

As I said, Man-child made it on the last day, and was in fact behind for most of the campaign. In case you're not familiar, Kickstarter campaigns are "all or nothing," which means if you don't make the goal, all pledges are canceled and you get nothing. So here's the final 38-day progress chart, with an added line to help track of how far ahead (almost never) and how far behind (all but the last day) was the campaign:

I'm not sharing these numbers to discourage others from trying ambitious campaigns -- but I do want to point out that it was 18 months of hard work that enabled my successful 38-day campaign. "Ten years to an overnight success," as the saying goes. Plus, as someone who's backed 60+ Kickstarter campaigns over the past two years, I'd been taking notes for quite some time in addition to building up an online following.

Let's look a bit more closely at the graph above. First of all, after the boost from the initial launch I found that the needle would move "on its own" by about $500 a day. By this I mean, the traffic my website was forwarding to the campaign, along with my day-to-day Twitter chatter, and my own posts on Facebook -- along with the considerable, collective efforts of my friends and family to email their own networks and share the campaign on Facebook, combined with the Twitter, blog and other sharing efforts of you guys online -- had the campaign bringing in about $500 a day. Sounds like a pretty good daily wage, right? In a typical work year consisting of 250 days (365 days, minus weekends and two weeks of vacation), that would be a salary of $125,000! However, to make my goal of $115,000 in 38 days, I needed to average over $3,000 a day. Suddenly that $500/day rate does not cut it, and the enormity of the task becomes clear.

Strategery

If the Man-child campaign was to be successful, it was going to take a good campaign video, it was going to take this website, the newsletter, over 10,000 combined Facebook and Twitter followers, and it was going to take a good amount of strategery.

So let's take a closer look at the graph, and a few things I did to boost the campaign along the way. While I was constantly blogging about the campaign here, doing interviews and writing guest posts for other sites, as well as social networking around the clock, let's focus on some specific strategic measures. An effective initiative can be seen as an increased slope on the graph immediately to the right of the yellow line (after which the graph evens out again, requiring another "bump").

  1. First newsletter. As I mentioned in some early tips about the campaign, I launched the campaign late in the day, which is why day one is so slow. Day two was when I sent out my first newsletter, which had a huge effect (as you can see).
  2. Second newsletter. When you run a sizable newsletter, not everyone opens every email. This was my second mention of the campaign, but that bump is deceptive -- most of that was from one very, very generous backer (a No Film School reader, not someone I've ever met offline... yet). Thank you! It's also worth mentioning that I was linking to the campaign in the beginning of each of my weekly newsletters, in a non-intrusive way (this would get an extra couple of hundred clicks, though as I already mentioned, without any analytics from Kickstarter, it was hard for me to see which clicks resulted in new backers).
  3. Twitter outreach campaign. While this bump doesn't seem so dramatic, it came at a key time. The midpoint of the campaign and labor day weekend had the campaign's progress stalled -- you can see the line is virtually flat at this point -- and the twitter campaign re-energized the community and, thanks to you all, got legendary NBA coach Phil Jackson and Lakers executive Jeanie Buss on board, giving us more credibility in the basketball world. For more on this, see my press release and my guest post on Ted Hope's blog.
  4. Kickstarter featured and new rewards. With one week to go and a lot of money to raise -- at this point, everyone I know was contacting me with "you're not going to make it!!!" -- two things happened. One major boost came from Kickstarter, who featured Man-child in their weekly Projects We Love newsletter, which spotlights three projects and goes out to all Kickstarter subscribers. They also put the project in their homepage rotations and featured it as Project of the Day. This was unbelievably helpful, and I will just say this: if you're fortunate enough to be featured by Kickstarter (their community folks curate these choices, and I had not had any direct contact with them before my selection), you can benefit way more than the 5% fee that Kickstarter charges. The 5% fee is already more than reasonable, but if you run an exemplary campaign and they take a shine to you, there is effectively no such thing as a Kickstarter "fee," and as a result you could say they end up taking a negative percentage. The second thing that happened here is I doubled the number of reward levels, filling in the large gaps between backer levels (I wanted to keep the number of rewards levels low, at least initially, to avoid the paradox of choice), adding in a Blu-ray and other new goodies. I launched with 7 levels and added 7 more with a week left.
  5. Individual backer level upsells. Initially I announced the new reward levels with a project update, but backers did not upgrade in droves until I messaged the individual levels to let them know about the new rewards immediately above their current level. Be gentle about this. Do not give your current backers the "hard sell," as they've already helped you. But because not everyone subscribes via email to project updates -- but are more likely to get individual messages via email -- I wanted to make sure someone who backed the project a month ago found out about the new reward levels before the campaign ended (imagine if you backed the campaign for a DVD, then found out after the fact that a Blu-ray had become available -- and you missed your chance). In the last week alone, these new reward levels ended up upgrading or bringing in 814 new backers (out of 2,336 total backers over 38 days).
  6. Last newsletter. With just 12 hours left I sent out one last email to my No Film School subscribers. I mentioned that my free 114-page DSLR Cinematography Guide was by no means a quid pro quo -- I didn't expect anyone to help me make my first feature film in return -- but I hoped people would consider backing the project for $5 given I felt the free guide was worth at least $10. I also included an inspiring email I'd received from a reader in Ireland (also included here), in an attempt to make my last appeal more about the community and less about me. And I invited everyone to a party in Brooklyn and to tune into a live video stream of the campaign's final hours. The rest is history -- the Man-child campaign raised over $18,000 in its last day. I should note that, as you'll see if you watch the video stream of the last three hours, my parents showed up at the last minute (online) and accounted for $4k of that $18k -- even though we were well past the "do or die" $115k mark at that point. They had been worried all along about whether I was going to make it, and even though I'd told them days earlier that my campaign was not going to go the way of the auto or financial industries and require a "bailout," I guess they really want to see their son make his first feature after pursuing a film career for the last twelve years! Worth noting: in those twelve years, I have never once asked them for money. And they're probably looking forward to me coming home for a good chunk of time to shoot Man-child in North Carolina (where I launched this blog in 2005, unemployed and sitting in the bedroom I grew up in). Nice bribe, guys, thanks!

Crowdfunding is just the beginning

I'd like to thank everyone -- the backers, the sharers, the readers, and everyone who put up with the constant reminders, banners, and tweets about the campaign for the last month. I'm glad it's over, too! But for me... now the real work begins.

As a final example of how far this campaign came -- and how it was by no means a sure thing -- here's a screenshot I took right after hitting "launch," as I took a deep breath:

Zero backers, zero facebook likes, zero comments, and a long way to go. When I hit "launch," in fact, I was having a hard time keeping my eyes open -- I was so tired from editing the campaign video -- and it just didn't seem possible at that point.

Thank you again and again for making this campaign a wonderful success. I'm going to do my absolute best to make a feature film that makes you proud.

Your Comment

43 Comments

Congratulations!

September 29, 2011

0
Reply

Nice write up and congratulations, Koo!

September 29, 2011

1
Reply

Koo! i have mention before that you're one of the most generous people that I know... well, after this post, I have no choice. You are THE most generous guy I know. This insight is brilliant! Is The Case Study for Crowdsource Campaigns!

Thank you so very much! and I know Man-Child will be great!

September 29, 2011

1
Reply

You're the man! Very inspiring. Well done :)

September 29, 2011

-2
Reply

Well done. Glad to be a part of this. Wish you the best.

September 29, 2011

-1
Reply

this is the BEST article I've read on here in a while. Not saying the others aren'y good, but this information is invaluable to upstart film makers with little to no money to fund their projects.

Thanks!!
sean

September 29, 2011

0
Reply
seanmc

Koo, i know 1% is a very small number..but i think the biggest problem on kickstarter is they don´t accept paypal.. I´m from Europe and I had problems registering my card on amazon website .. I´m sure there would be more international readers who would pledge on your project (like me). But finally ,I´m glad that you made it , i know you would make it because you are the right guy and you deserve it! Thank you for everything you did and all the experience you shared with us , I hope once I´ll have the chance to repay you everything I´ve learnd from you. (i hope i said that right haha...sorry for my english) wish you the best!

September 29, 2011

-2
Reply
matt

Koo, congrats again man. Excellent hustle for sure.

On #5 above, does Kickstarter allow you to message your backers? I thought at one point you said you do not get access to their emails until after the campaign.

September 29, 2011

0
Reply

Thanks for the kind words, guys!

Jeff, you can send a message to individual backers and you can message a particular backer level through Kickstarter while the campaign is running. But you cannot view their email addresses (for example, if you want to know if that username of "Jeff" is your best friend Jeff or someone else entirely) or export a contact list until after the campaign is over.

September 29, 2011

-1
Reply
avatar
Ryan Koo
Founder
Writer/Director

Hi Koo,

We just wanted to say thank you so much for writing this article. We found it very inspirational and extremely informative. We have been heeding much of your advice as we launch our own campaign SHReD: The Story of Asher Bradshaw. You mentioned that one of the things that really helped you was being listed on the "Featured" Page of the Kickstarter site. Any idea how this was made possible? Is it just luck of the draw, or are there things you can do to be eligible to appear on that list?

Any advice would be greatly appreciated :) Thanks!!

October 20, 2011

4
Reply

Koo,

Thanks for putting this up. Your success has given me many more ideas about my own upcoming campaign and how to go about it better.

Cheers, and best of luck with the film.

BTW. Ferriss is one that really has given me a lot of hope too. Cheers Tim!

September 29, 2011

0
Reply

Very proud of you my fellow Hapa brother!
(Here in Hawaii, "hapa" means mixed race. We're both Chinese-White and enjoy basketball. :P )

September 29, 2011

2
Reply

I've been thinking about taking a big long roadtrip out east next year; decompress and get out of the (sorry guys) festering wasteland that is the film industry in Denver, maybe find some odd jobs on craigslist along the way.
Keep us updated with when and where you're shooting and I would gladly get coffee or direct traffic for the shoot if I'm anywhere nearby; your site has been my go-to for news and tips and bits of common sense that relate to the indie freelance floaters like me. Any schmuck can start a site like this, but it takes a folk hero to build something that will last, and my hat's off to you for doing just that.
Catch you soon;
JF

September 29, 2011

1
Reply

You're an inspiration. Congrats and success!

September 30, 2011

-1
Reply
Villi

You raised the money cos you're a genius! And hugely talented and respected in the industry. Will read this when my eyes work better. Thanks Koo and good luck with the feature.

September 30, 2011

0
Reply

Very good job Koo!
I read your blog every single day and when I read about the campaign I didn't think twice to help you!
Now let me know when you come to NC, I am from here and I will be more than glad to help you!

L

September 30, 2011

-1
Reply

Very cool man. Congrats again, I was happy to donate and I can't wait to see the end product. Also, I was very curious about this side of things - thank you for sharing your metrics. Any thoughts on kickstarter vs indiegogo, and why you would use each? I've personally gotten $4500 for a film from kickstarter, but I was thinking that's a low enough amount that I could've just went the indiegogo route and not faced the dreaded "what if I don't get it all in time" factor.

September 30, 2011

0
Reply
RevBenjamin

Huge congrats Koo, I'm so proud to be a funder and con't wait to see this film's journey to release! Well deserved my friend!

September 30, 2011

-3
Reply

Are you going to credit the people with “Special Thanks and names” for who help donated the film?

It would be awesome when people able to see their names showing up in the end credit.

September 30, 2011

0
Reply
Donald F.

Donald,

Everyone at $120 above will be credited as a "Founding Producer" -- basically I took the term "founder" from the startup world and combined it with the "Producer" credit from the film world -- in the credits. We'll see when the time comes if EVERYONE makes it in but that could make the runtime pretty damn long with 2,336 names! I will certainly thank everyone on the website, whenever that launches (eventually... ).

Thanks guys!

September 30, 2011

1
Reply
avatar
Ryan Koo
Founder
Writer/Director

Ryan,
This is an awesome blog post. Really informative and open. I learned a super-lot and think it will be useful for anyone who has a dream project but needs to get a better sense of how to make it happen.....

I am proud to have been in one of your first film projects ('It's On'--still pull out the VHS and watch it from time to time....), proud to have supported this project, and can't wait to see the result. Good luck to you and keep rockin.

Will

September 30, 2011

-2
Reply
Will Gordon

Hah! Thanks Will, yes, "It's On" is a classic. Actually I quite like the scene between you and Wilder...

Thanks so much for supporting my project -- I can ALMOST guarantee this one'll be better than "It's On."

September 30, 2011

-1
Reply
avatar
Ryan Koo
Founder
Writer/Director

Wow! You're not kidding when you say you really pay attention to the metrics. This is amazingly helpful to someone like me, who one day soon will probably undertake this same effort.

It's really interesting the occurrences that caused a "spike" in backers, and one can only imagine that taking on a similar campaign for a significantly more attainable goal (let's say...$15,000) for a short or experimental feature would be easier.

This has been a lightning bolt of inspiration. I'm glad I could be a part of it. It's funny. I stumbled on your website and started following it not even realizing I met you in Philly at DIY Days. Thanks for this. And good luck with the feature.

September 30, 2011

3
Reply
Kyle Kapetanakis

Congrads again and thanks for sharing so much information and knowledge. Although I am a photographer I have been following your blog for a while now and can say that your recent success has been timely inspiration as I am currently struggling and on my way to living out of a suitcase...

October 1, 2011

0
Reply

Koo, congrats. You have given so much back to the film community...that you really deserved this.
Now make a kickass film!!!

October 1, 2011

2
Reply

This post rocks! Love the charts! I gave to the "Man-Child" campaign almost in the spirit of funding solid research from a reputable lab on the ever advancing science (and art) of film making. And this boatload of info and specifics will help all of us with our future campaigns! Congrats and thanks Koo!

October 5, 2011

-2
Reply

Thanks again guys!

October 10, 2011

1
Reply
avatar
Ryan Koo
Founder
Writer/Director

I took a lot of inspiration from the articles on here, particularly this one which I read pretty much a few hours before running my campaign.

http://www.indiegogo.com/Bloody-Cuts-a-short-horror-anthology

It's definitely going in the right direction but I'm finding it harder than I expected, even with all the knowledge I had prior to it launching. It very much is a full time job, although I currently have a full time job so fitting it around everything is a trick I'm yet to fully master.

Nice work Koo, you're a great example of how 'making it' comes down to pure ambition a lot of the time.

October 13, 2011

2
Reply

Hi! Can you check out my Kickstarter and see if I'm doing anything wrong? Thanks :) http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/dayzerotv/day-zero

Cal

November 5, 2011

0
Reply

Hey Koo!

I'm starting my indiegogo campaign tomorrow! I wanted to let you know that you really inspired me to eventually take this step. I'm also offering all the investors the frames they paid for. Hope you're okay with that. Tomorrow I already have a radio interview about the project too.
Good luck shooting your film!

Greetings from Holland,
Ruben Schouw. (support my one man army: http://www.traumafilm.nl)

November 20, 2011

1
Reply

Wish I had seen this before launching my campaign... great job and I look forward to the film!!

February 21, 2012

-2
Reply

Awesome man.

I think your entire blog post could be summed up with: HARD WORK. DEDICATION.

There's nothing less inspiring than a Kickstarter project with a 20 second video or no real thought or creativity or "pitch" in the video.

Ive been working on mine for a while now, and have started with the ground game: setup the facebook page, setup the twitter account. Get the website read. Start seeding them, so when it goes live, I have a base to work off of.

Congratulations man, and I hope the film turns out great.

February 29, 2012

2
Reply

This was a great and inspiring article! I myself am trying to figure out how to boost people coming to my page. Im a little stumped, I have a ton of likes and I am featured on DevelopTube (educational youtube photography channel) for this week because of my quality of work. However in close to the week I only have two donors. Maybe it is because of easter weekend. Anyway if you want to see some heartfelt photography work check out my link, the deadline is May 2nd 2012.
kickstarter: http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1675151573/graced-and-the-violinist

develop tube: http://www.youtube.com/user/DEVELOPPhoto

April 7, 2012

-3
Reply
Brian

Hi, I am currently trying to raise money to shoot a feature film that deals with modern day bullying with teenagers, and the consequences that can come with it! Please checo out the kickstarter page, watch the PROMO trailer, and spread the word. It's time to take a stand against bullying!!

http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/1437826057/the-glass-vase

Thanks!,

Dawson

May 15, 2012

1
Reply

Congratulations on your success. Your story is heartwarming and inspirational -- Just as an all games video game podcast network that seeks to stay afloat, expand and bring video games news, previews, reviews and more to gamers everywhere -- all on one network.
With just a few days to go, All Games Radio Network is in a similar situation as your project found itself-- needing a large amount daily to reach its goal. But like the little engine that can, this video game network kickstarter is chugging along and would appreciate a push to the finish, ending in success with your backing.
Please support and spread the word for All Games Radio Network at http://www.allgames.com/kickstarter.
http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/allgames/all-games-radio-network?ref...
Thank you!

June 10, 2012

-2
Reply

Your story is simply put - inspirational. Trying to do the same thing with our film BEREAVE starring Malcolm McDowell & Neve Campbell. It is very difficult. If you have some free time, I loved your video, and we tried a humorous approach with ours. Please check us out. Blog if you can, support. Much love. http://kck.st/15oAyoa

September 18, 2013

0
Reply

Thanks for bringing us hope with this post. We are now running a campaign for a documentary movie about the interconnection between everything in our Universe called Invisible Strings shot in India, Nepal and Sri Lanka. We've interviewed several spiritual teachers including the Dalai Lama and Deepak Chopra. If you have time please check it out... We have raised 1% of our goal for 15 days, so the "hope" level is pretty low and if you would like yo help us, it will be appreciated :)

http://kck.st/1cF7j7n

March 5, 2014

-2
Reply

Twice I completed the form to recieve your eBook download, recieved nothing. Are you collecting email addresses and not deliving your pormised gift? Looking forward to recieve.

April 7, 2014

-2
Reply
morgan

Good post. I learn something totally new and challenging on websites I stumbleupon everyday.
It will always be exciting to read articles from other
authors and practice something from other sites.

June 1, 2014

0
Reply

Excellent and informative article - thanks for that. Interesting points that I'll action for my new music documentary Kickstarter campaign right now! Check out the video on my page, and I'd welcome any feedback - Thanks!

July 21, 2014

-1
Reply

Hello to all, it's actually a fastidious for me to pay a visit this web page, it includes helpful Information.

August 20, 2014

3
Reply

Do you mind if I quote a few of your articles as long as I provide credit
and sources back to your blog? My blog site is in the exact same niche as yours and
my visitors would certainly benefit from some of the information you provide here.

Please let me know if this alright with you. Thank you!

August 20, 2014

4
Reply

When someone writes an paragraph he/she maintains the image of a user in his/her brain that how a user
can understand it. Thus that's why this paragraph is great.
Thanks!

August 23, 2014

2
Reply
app