Each and every single day out of the year, the talented directors, actors, and TV commercial producers who specialize in TV commercial productions must be prepared to answer questions about the TV commercial production process, TV ad production, and production scripts which will be fielded to them by business executives who know a lot about business but very, very little about the business of producing high quality television commercials.
For example, the first thing that many of these business people ask after they walk onto the set of Tv commercial productions for beverage ads concerns the ice cubes. The business people take one look at the blinding and hot lights which are used to light the image, and the first thing that they want to know is why those lights are not melting the ice cubes which seem to be sitting directly under these lights. The producers and the directors respond that the ice cubes are not really made out of ice; instead, they are made out of acrylic material which prevents them from melting under hot photography lights.
The second thing that these business people want to ask the directors and the producers after they arrive on the sets of these TV commercial productions concerns the cost of producing these commercials. These business people are concerned that they are spending far too much of their hard earned money on these TV commercial productions, and they want to know how their spending compares to that of their competitors who are also spending a lot of money to produce these TV commercial productions.
The directors and the producers reassure their business people that their spending is comparable to industry standards. In fact, they tell these business people that major corporations spend more than 15 billion dollars every year on advertisements which directed toward children in the United States of America alone! The spending reaches such astronomical levels because the average American child watches more than 40,000 television commercials each and every single year. The producers and directors remind their clients that this trend dates back more than sixty years to the historical moment when the toy companies started to sell Mr. Potato Head dolls through TV commercial productions in 1952.
Next to children’s TV commercial productions, the second most common (and second most expensive) form of television advertising consists of political ads for political candidates. These producers and directors reassure their clients that politicians spend billions of dollars to win elections. Currently, former President George W. Bush is the record holder for the most expensive political television ad; this ad cost more than 14.2 million dollars to produce and to air. More on this: www.sandiegoproductioncompany.com