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Broadcasting Schools Strike a Balances between Creative and Commercial Skills Are you enthusiastic about broadcast production, including television, film or radio? Then Radio Broadcast program offered by Centennial College is the choice for you. What you require for be a part of this program? – Well, minimum qualification required is an Ontario Secondary School Diploma (OSSD) or equivalent, or a mature student status (19 years of age or older) as well as an English Grade 12 C or U (minimum grade required) or equivalent, or skills assessment. As part of the application process for the admission in broadcasting schools, you will also be required to attend a session where you will need to take a test on Broadcast and Film Writing and submit either a portfolio that demonstrates your ability to tell a story (two examples of media work that you have authored. Media work includes video, audio, digital images and TV/film scripts) or a resume that includes media related experience plus two letters of recommendation. This three-year program has gained a repute of having trained some of the Canada’s best writers, directors, producers, production crewmembers and studio executives for the broadcasting and film industry for the past 30 years. As a result, the broadcasting school has earned quite a respect in the industry. “The students coming from Centennial, with whom I’ve worked and hired, are better prepared than most entry level personnel. They understand the importance and role of communications through broadcasting and film. Centennial gets students ready for the workplace,” says Stephen Montgomery, a line producer. The base of Stephen’s observation is the fact that you’ll experience wellrounded knowledge and acquired both the creative and technical skills you’ll need for a film, television and radio broadcast. The film producer and television broadcast training provides you a chance to explore this realm and create new and original story ideas during which you’ll learn how to prepare, manage and carry out the creative production and the development process to realize your unique creative vision. Some of the exclusive courses offered by broadcasting schools, include: Media Theory, Workplace and Issues; Tools and Processes for Communicators, History of Broadcasting, Camerawork, Radio Production, Editing, Filmmaking for TV, Cinema and Multi-Platform; Essentials for Screenwriting, On-Air Promotions, Broadcast Career Management, and more. Moreover, the students get hands-on experiences, during which you learn apply what you have studied during the classroom sessions of the radio broadcast and TV production training. For example, you have access to Centennial College’s Wallace studios, which is an HDTV broadcasting studio with extensive digital film abilities. This studio is not only utilized for practice but gives you a chance to work on student-made


films, a student-produced newsmagazine TV show that airs live and online, to further television broadcast training. The final practical aspect is a 15-week industry field placement at place such as CBC, Chum Television LTD, CTV, Global TV News, MTV Canada /CTV, Sun TV, and more. This is during this placement you can implement your theories into to real life situations and gain new lessons from established broadcast production professionals. In order to qualify for placement, students participating in film producer training and television broadcast training must meet specific requirements. Upon graduation from the broadcasting school, you may be get yourself employed into radio and television stations, including specialty channels; commercial sound and video production companies; corporate video houses; and feature and series film producers. For More Information Visit centennialcollege.ca


Broadcasting Schools Strike a Balances between Creative and Commercial Skills