great tips and insights!
don't forget the usability of these gimbals on weddings. i've been using this for the past year and i've been able to successfully improvise long takes where i was only imagining what would happen next, i.e. bridal car arriving and pulling over on a great palace or during the first dance where the dance was unchoreographed: https://vimeo.com/168306143
a lot of interesting feedback here and I definitely agree with what the others said. Over the past three years, I think one important key is to get to know your couples and also the people you work with (like photographers, wedding planners, florists, location managers, other suppliers, etc.). It will gradually happen over time as long as you're open to meet and collaborate. You'll find that these people can be invaluable to you in building up your network and career as wedding videographer. Also don't forget to keep your feet on the ground. Yes, you are good and you can become great but that's no excuse to be a diva. Anyways, just keep on shooting, learn from your mistakes and see them as an opportunity to learn and improve your craft. All the best!
check out some of our works:
Collaboration video: https://vimeo.com/113151794
Actual Wedding from the Collaboration project: https://vimeo.com/110017824
Traditional Serbian Wedding: https://vimeo.com/101550840