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  • 6 course modules: Content Planning, Equipment, Recording, Editing, and Publishing


$ 299
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  • 6 basic course modules
  • Strategies for crafting a compelling content plan
  • A breakdown of the most important equipment you need - and what you can skip
  • Techniques for painless recording sessions
  • An editing philosophy and little-known tips to get polished results, quickly
  • Methods for publishing your screencasts and getting your content in front of your audience
  • 2 premium course modules
  • Content and philosophy guidelines for growing your social media following via video
  • See the course techniques applied in an ever-growing library of teardowns. Learn from Aaron's reviews real-world screencasts.


$ 1,000
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  • All 8 Complete course modules including how to get your video seen on social media + real-life teardowns
  • 40-minute, private 1-on-1 consultation with Aaron to get personalized guidance and advice on your videos

Section 2: Content Planning

09. Project management of you

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If you're someone who produces content, then you understand the alluring distraction that comes with the process. Every turn of this journey presents an invitation for a sidetrack – an overnight research on the latest video cameras, or a week-long quest for the perfect second brain system for your content outline. Today, I'd like to help put a stop to this by demonstrating how simple my process is.

I use a tool called ClickUp, and while it happens to be the medium I use, the reason for this video isn't to sway you into becoming a ClickUp user. The goal is to show you how real – and unsophisticated – my process is, that you may find a method that works for you.

The workspace: where it starts

Within ClickUp, my workspace is titled screencasting.com. In this workspace, I have one list which I've simply labelled "Videos". This straightforward compartmentalization is what I believe makes the tool easy to use; your thoughts are orderly arranged and easy to access.

At every point of content production, there will be a desire to get super distracted doing something else. You should do the simplest thing possible.

Breaking down the modules

How then do I break down my content? It's pretty straightforward: I divide it into modules or sections such as Introduction, Content, Equipment, the Recording, and Editing.

Then I go a step further: for each video, I assign a status like 'dictated', 'recorded', 'edited', 'tech approval', 'final edit', and 'complete'. This process helps me stay glued to my path and prevent any distractions because I know at every point what I need to do next.

Following a linear process is recommended as new video ideas often come up while recording.

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