Michael talks about the process of creating video (1:34)

The students – we might take out three or four little cameras and they’re low tech, they’re not big, expensive cameras.  And what Ruth was doing, she will actually get two or three students using the camera and they make their own video.  What I do, because my stuff basically is for an audit, to try and prove that – this is what we’re doing – but my stuff is also – I want to like make an instructional DVD with the footage later on so I tend to film everything we do, so we might have three or four people all filming different aspects of – and then what we do, we sit down, Ruth goes through with them, she teaches the guys how to edit it, how to do the voice-overs and then that night we’ll sit down and we’ll watch the DVDs that certain people made.  Plus we will watch the stuff that I’ve made, so it sort of reinforces what we’ve been doing for the day, but people really do love to see themselves on like a video camera but they also love to show the community.  So you know just say we’re doing something like a weed workshop or a fire workshop, so just the ranger group that get to see it, these guys bust their necks to go and show everyone in the community. So if you’re teaching about like an invasive weed, so you might have a ranger group of say 15 people you’re out there training, but that 15 goes to the entire community so you’ve got every set of eyes now looking for that weed so everyone knows about it you know, it’s like media gone mad.  So look it has, it’s really created like the want to participate, so it’s – yeah, there’s so many potential movies stars in North East Arnhem Land, like it’s unbelievable.