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Bar Mitzvah

bar mitzvah, westchester limousine, fairfield limousine

According to Jewish law, when Jewish children reach the age of maturity (12 years for girls, 13 years for boys) they become responsible for their actions. At this point a boy is said to become Bar Mitzvah (בר מצוה, "man of the commandment"); a girl is said to become Bat Mitzvah (בת מצוה, "daughter of the commandment").

Before this age, all the child's responsibility to follow Jewish law and tradition lies with the parents. After this age, the children are privileged to participate in all areas of Jewish community life and bear their own responsibility for Jewish ritual law, tradition, and ethics.


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Hiring A Bar Mitzvah Photographer/Videographer


Finding the Right Bar Mitzvah Photographer/Videographer

Photos and videos can recreate the life of an event in a way that captures the action and emotion of the day. It is often one of the most important elements in planning an event.

Early event videos were crude by today's standards, but todayís videos are quite advanced and professional, thanks in part to the Wedding and Event Videographers Association (WEVA).

Videography is a serious profession, not just a hobby. Professionals now have the latest video and computer-based editing systems and often produce network-level results. Digital Video Disk (DVD) is growing as a special event video distribution medium. Here are some issues to consider when choosing videographers.

1. Ask for sample videos. The number of cameras, lighting, microphone placement, artistic ability, technical qualifications donít mean that much if you donít like the videpgrapherís work. Look for smooth camera work, natural editing, sharp sound (remember to consider the location).

2. Request at least 3 references. Are past clients happy with the results? Were they happy during the event? Was he/she easy to work with? The professional should be technically competent, likeable and easy to work with.

3. Ask for membership with professional associations, such as WEVA.

4. How many weddings or Bar/Bat Mitzvahs do they video each year?

5. Ask for an explanation of what "Unobtrusive" means to them. Wireless microphones? Low-level lighting? Multiple cameras? How will being unobtrusive affect the final production? For instance, there may be a tradeoff between external lighting and accurate color reproduction.

6. Ask for proof of insurance.

7. Determine what end product (ie tape, DVD, basic, montage, music, full Hollywood production, etc.) you want. Different budgets and expectations require you to consider quality, type of end product, level of editing, budget, and the extent of coverage. When you have this defined for yourself, searching for the right videographer is easier. Is a "love story" intro for a wedding video important to you? Or do you have to have a pre-event birth-to-now collage, set to music? Price and capabilities are affected by these needs. For instance, while a 30-40 minute composite video may seem "less" than a full event video, it involves the same amount of shooting plus more extensive editing.

8. How are services billed? By the hour, flat fee, packages with options?

9. How do they coordinate with the wedding photographer? The two need to work closely together without interfering with each other.

10. Tell your brother to leave his video-cam at home. Consumer cameras today often deliver grainy footage and muffled sound. Amateurs also lack the experience to plan and coordinate to blend with the flow of the event, and they can be plagued by insufficient battery capacity, insufficient or excess equipment, poor lighting and sound. There is no substitute for a professional who comes prepared with the right knowledge and equipment, understands the religious tradition, and is focused on creating your video rather than being a guest. Most problems with intrusive video occur with non-professional videomakers.

Source: Finding the Right Bar Mitzvah Photographer/Videographer


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