Slide # 1

Native Bigfoot

From Couchiching to Yakima, Cherokee to Apache, each First Nations tribe offers a unique glimpse into their traditions on the subject of Bigfoot. Read More

Slide # 2

Bigfoot The Legend is Real

The Crypto Crew team uncover and document evidence of the elusive legend known as Bigfoot. Read More

Slide # 3

Who Said Apes Have No Tales!

Who Said Apes Have No Tales! is a collection of previously untold anecdotes from the filming of the original Planet of the Apes and three of its four sequels. Read More

Slide # 4

Manzo Shepherd Story

In April of 1942, three men hailed a taxi to take them to Virginia across Black Mountain, where they killed the taxi driver atop the highest peak. Read More

Slide # 5

Steeds Ridge

Guided by a local man, an investigative team heads deep into the woods near a small Alabama town to try to catch a rumored Sasquatch on film. Read More

Slide # 6

Searching for Sasquatch Series

Join Jason Kenzie as he and various guest search for evidence of Bigfoot. Read More

Slide # 7

The Tree Widow

Sarah, an older God fearing widow, opens her home to women only to discover their brokenness. Read More

Friday, May 24, 2024

Tips to Help You Stay Calm

Tips to Help You Stay Calm

Staying calm while giving a speech or performing in front of cameras is very important to deliver a good message or performance.

Here are some tips to help you stay calm when you're in front of a camera or giving a speech:

1. Practice: The more you practice, the more comfortable you'll become. Try practicing in front of a mirror or record yourself and watch it back.

2. Prepare: Know your material inside and out. The better prepared you are, the less nervous you'll be.

3. Breathe: Deep, controlled breathing can help calm your nerves. Try inhaling for a count of four, holding for a count of four, and exhaling for a count of four.

4. Visualize Success: Imagine yourself delivering your lines perfectly and confidently. Visualization can help reduce anxiety and increase confidence.

5. Body Language: Stand or sit up straight, make eye contact with the camera or audience, and remember to smile. Good body language can help you appear more confident, even if you're feeling nervous.

6. Take Your Time: Don't rush through your lines. Speak slowly and clearly, and take pauses when needed.

7. Stay Hydrated: Dry mouth is a common symptom of nervousness. Drink plenty of water before you start filming to avoid this.

8. Warm Up: Just like athletes warm up before a game, warming up your voice and body before filming can help reduce tension and nervousness.

Remember, it's completely normal to feel nervous in front of a camera or audience. With time and practice, you'll start to feel more comfortable. Good luck! 

One of our goals at Zombie Media is to help people become better actors, speakers, and presenters even if you are not one of our clients. Of course, we hope you become a client but in the end, we want to be helpful to the community.


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