Everything you can imagine is real.Pablo Picasso
Your life becomes simpler when you’re creative at what you do. There is a way to do things and there is a way to handle things creatively.
Creativity is a choice that we take individually for ourselves. you can give your life the way to come or you can live a life filled with creativity love compassion and intention. when you live your life which is centred around creativity, the results of this intentional creative process show some in your life. you are more successful, you are more grounded, you are more intentional in each action that you take.
And in today’s episode, we discuss the same attitude of creativity in your life. Anshul Sinha a filmmaker based in India has won more than 130 National as well as International awards, has participated in more than 1000 film festivals which are held around the world, through the adoption of creativity. He also has developed a never give up attitude in his life which I believe is a fundamental characteristic that you must develop in order to have a fulfilling as well as intentional life.
Anshul shares his thoughts and you will learn:
- Story of Anshul Sinha – Film Maker
- The attitude required to achieve the impossible
- How to be the best at what you do!!
- How to set impossible goals and achieve them?
- How Anshul bootstrapped MacGuffin Frames!!
About Anshul Sinha
Anshul Sinha is an international award-winning filmmaker based out of India. He has won more than 130 National and International awards. He has also participated in more than 1000 film festivals in the past 6 years. He is also an author of a book called, Golden Dreams.
Visit Anshul’s Personal Website:
#Attend Anshul’s Course for Viral Video Creation: Click Here
#Buy Anshul’s Book: Golden Dreams
Deepak Machado 0:00
Hello Friends hope you're doing well...this is Deepak here from success 10 X podcast and my dear friends today I had one of the most epic experiences in my whole life, talking to Anshul Sinha, entrepreneur is a budding filmmaker I wouldn't say budding he has already achieved so much in his life. If you would like to develop an attitude of achieving the impossible, or being the best at your trade, or not giving up on your dreams, my dear friends, you must listen to this episode. I myself learned so much from his experiences and his thoughts the way he depicts his stories. He's a storyteller. So if you want to be a better storyteller, my dear friends must listen to this episode.
So let's get into that.
Hello, and welcome to Success. 10 X Podcast. My name is Deepak Machado. I'm a writer and a risk management professional. I'm also a Bitcoin enthusiast. Every growth in your life starts from personal growth. If you give attention to your personal growth the rest of the departments in your life such as financial growth, your career growth will come out will be in place. So this podcast is dedicated to you, if you are serious about your personal growth, my dear friends, I hope this podcast will create a spark and ignite your desire to achieve higher success. Thank you for spending time with us today. And let the journey to success 10 x begin.
In today's episode of Success 10x I'll be talking to the one and only uncial Sinha? Have you heard of anyone who has won more than 150 International Film Awards? Or anyone who has attended and participated in more than 1000 Film Festivals? If not, here is your guy Anshul Sinha Hi, uncial. How you doing?
Anshul Sinha 2:16
Hi, Deepak ...Good evening, and very much excited for this session, and sharing my creative story with the listeners.
Deepak Machado 2:25
Thank you for your time Anshul, I'm sure I'm so happy to have you. So one of the themes when I spoke to you earlier, came out was achieving the impossible. So where did you develop this attitude.
Anshul Sinha 2:36
So, since my childhood, I wanted to become a cricketer, I wanted to play cricket from India. But that couldn't happen. Destiny was having different plans for me. So but that that seed got injected me injected in me. And then since my childhood, I wanted to do something really big. In my career, I never wanted to get settled down for less. So the so as a sports person, that secret injected, and from there, I started visualizing myself in the direction where I'm doing some technique. So my childhood dream was that I was from the dressing room I'll be walking towards towards that pitch and an audience will be shouting. So I visualized that dream that I'll be walking towards, towards a featured interview on inserting My name so that was a fantasy, and maybe every child in India, they visualize this kind of fantasy of being, of having a dream to play for Indian Cricket team. So when that wouldn't happen, but that dream remained with me till now today also that dream is alive with me. I never let that dream die, die. So so that keeps on driving. And that keeps on me and then this is a reason why when I got my first international award, so that tag of India came with me competing at international level. So that that was the first fantasy which drives me to do things which is impossible.
Deepak Machado 4:10
Great when you are not on the cricket field, but you're on a different field, which is I believe, is much bigger than even cricket. So when did you When did you realize that you had you had a corner or you had a gift for creative things? I've seen your videos, I've seen your short films. They're so creative and so grounded, you know, they're so simple yet so, so profound in their message. So when did you develop these? Or when did you realize these gifts?
Anshul Sinha 4:41
So when I left cricket I saw there were a lot of energy in me as a sports person. So I wanted to channelize this energy towards a good cause and to towards the right direction. So I thought I should come up with an idea where where this energy can be used. Right away. So I got this idea of removing poverty from India. And then I was 20 2021 years old. And I thought that let me put some effort of removing poverty from automation. So I started a social activity in my college while I was doing mass communication and MBA. And so this this activity was that I used to really collect 1 - 1 rupe from a student and in the month, and we used to do some social and so from there, I got this idea that if anyone is donating that I should capture that, you know, into a mobile camera and then show it to the people that your money is going into the right direction and for the right cause, so to bring that transparency. So from there, this idea of storytelling got started initially it was just documenting the activities, which I was doing in college, but later, I got I got addicted to this medium of the visuals. So from there, it got started. And then slowly after doing documentaries, I started doing short films microfilms.
Deepak Machado 6:10
It sounds like a very exciting journey. And we'll listen more from you. So I believe, for me films are a great way to send your message across. Okay. So Anshul, thank you for sharing your thoughts on where you when you realize the gifts of creative creativity. My next question would be you know, Anshul thank you for sharing your your story. I believe that filmmaking or the films in India are the best medium to, you know, share or send our message across? Where did you develop this law for filmmaking? Was it only after your college where you studied creative art? Or did you have this in inside of you that you want to share some message through visual communication?
Anshul Sinha 7:04
So initially, no, it was not a childhood dream. And then I, I never wanted to be a filmmaker. That was not a thought when I started it, but when first time I showed this video, so I record so there was a blind school in Hyderabad. And they were not having some basic computer facilities. So I recorded that video and started showing it to all the people. And then within just 10 or 14 days, the school was 12 computers donated. So this is the power of visual storytelling. Whatever the actions happen, it happens, it happens immediately. it directly touches to your heart because it has a power of visual and music. I don't think there is any art form which has a combination of visual and music. So this is the power of video making. So when these kind of changes started happening through my films, then that gave me a kick. So it will not drive that I wanted to name out of it or wanted to fame out of it or wanted to make a huge money off of it. So so that the changes which were happening through through my films, whether it was one minute film, or a feature film, that was a turning point in my career, and that kept on pushing me that your videos can bring a lot of things can create a lot of difference in the world. So that drives me to do.
Deepak Machado 8:36
Yeah, yeah, great. I mean, it's true that you know, visual communication is one of the especially videos nowadays, I mean, they spread messages so faster than in any other medium. So you, you also shared with me, you shared with me earlier that there are times that you failed, nobody paid attention to you. In those times when you were low in your life, what kept you going? What kept you going in those times?
Anshul Sinha 9:04
So initially, when that 15 of my first 15 videos happened, I thought, I want to spread this idea of removing poverty in India and in other parts of our city or to volunteer. So that time I wanted to participate in other competitions, and then want to spread this idea but that couldn't happen because no one gave me permission to enter into other places. So that was the era when the film festival started moving all over the world. And then in Hyderabad, there were a lot of insights festival started happening. So I thought I will spread the spread my idea through this film competitions I'll participate and then I'll spread the idea of my documentary. And then what is that idea with alpha, which I'm able to remove or two from me. So I started participating in the various film competition. Initially my aim was to spread the idea, but I started observing all the films which are participating participating in the competition. Then I started getting I got exposure to, to other cinema to other genres of filmmaking. So when I got exposure, then I started gaining confidence this, I can also make these kinds of films. But initial one year was a very challenging task, I was losing all the competitions very badly. And then to participate in those competition I, I used to participate in business plan competitions, a local business plan competition, and then I used to win some money out of it. So with that money, I used to rotate it into film competition and participate in film festivals. So while I was participating, I was losing it very badly. Starting six months, I never realized that why or why I'm losing this competition, whatever it is that loopholes in my film. So later after, after a year, when I started losing continuously, I thought I won't give up. I'll just go to competitions and watch why some films are winning continuously, and why my films are not winning the competition. So I came to know that my films are, is of very low quality, these were shorted on a five megapixel mobile camera, and then it doesn't have a good visual quality, and then audio was a disaster. So this is a reason why why Will anyone watch a video which is having not a good quality and good audio in it. So that was a loophole. And then I was not having money to invest into big cameras invest into good actors, he went to invest in a good post production, I was doing a basic video editing in Windows Movie Maker software, which is which is an inbuilt software in Windows eight and Windows XP. At that time it was going to that. So one idea which I got was actually let's experiment with silent film, I will come up with a silent film where I just need to capture the video and then no need to record of record audio. So that idea clicked for me. And then I know it did and came up with the silent film. And I got interest. And then I realized that I will, if I am having this loophole with me, definitely other film makers would have also gone through this stage. Then I went back and I started watching films, which were made in 1992 1920. So that was the era era where only silence silent film were there without any dialogue. So then that inspired me, okay. 20 years, there was an era where only silent film used to work without any audio. So that era inspired me and helped me to came up with silent film. And then when I made my this for film called my chocolate cover, that film went on to enter into an hour. So that was a first turning point.
Deepak Machado 12:52
Yeah, can you run us through how it is to be I've never been for an award ceremony or international awards? I mean, how is the feeling of being there? And when do you actually know that you're going to win or you're just invited there to take part in the presentation or you know of your screening of your movie? Do you actually know in advance that you're going to win or you know, on the spot.
Anshul Sinha 13:16
So, initially, local film festivals are very challenging, and then compared to international, they are very highly professional. So, I will share both the experiences and what happens in local Film Festival the screening will be happening on that day itself. So, your film will get selected. So, you will be among top 10 or top 15 cells and then you will be invited for the screening. So when all the team members come when so for example, my film has been screened and everyone will start start shouting, no one no one will let the judges concentrate on the film. So it happens for every film. So they will start commenting what is happening on the screen, it's kind of a sledging will be happening. So that is our local builders will be working. So they will not let the judges watch. And then the moment their film is being played, they'll remain silent and others will start out. So the drama goes on in local Film Festival. And then when your name gets announced that you have won a competition, then that is a completely different thing. And then people specially the participants those are the don't believe that how can this film went on to win out so this is a secret of winning a film festival. It's a big secret it's people feel that we can have a good actors. Usually you have you need a good story. Whether it's a big actor or a small actor doesn't matter. You need a good story to communicate. So that that that that mantra worked out for me after failing in 30 -40 film festivals. Well in the first year, I got a grip of how to win this conference. And then from there, it continued. And then when we talk about international, so I've been to Italy, UK, Belgrade. And then I was also invited to lots of other countries. But due to sponsorships, I didn't get my sponsorship to go and receive those awards. Recently, last last few months back, I got an award. So in these film festivals, I will tell you these, these are like very toughest film festivals. Because these days, this is the biggest competitions happening in the world, it's bigger than football, also bigger than Olympics, because in a film competition, you are competing with 2000 films, and then around 118 countries, 120 countries, 125 countries will be competing together. So the competition is very high, you can't even expect a point 1% of error in your film, you will be you will be out of the competition. So for a court, the qualification process is very tough for an international competition. So what happens is that before being nominated, nominated, the judges take your personal interview. And then the question is, why did you make this film? What is your intention behind this film? Why did you choose this camera why that character is wearing that costume? by speaking their dialogue? So there'll be a lot of first question Will the judges will ask before being get nominated. So this is the process, which most of the filmmakers don't don't know that they feel that they will submit to film competition will get salad, but international competition doesn't work like that. So you have to qualify that term. And then once you get qualification qualified, then then the judges get convinced that this, there's an urgency of this film at international arena, then you get qualified with the international students, which is when coming from other countries. And then when you get qualified, then they call us that you have been nominated, and top 20. And then there are chances that you might get an award. So we go there, we participate. And then if we win, it's it's a completely different feeling.
Deepak Machado 17:09
I can imagine you being on the stage and receiving those and Congratulations, you've won multiple of them. I'm so happy to have a conversation with an international award winner in filmmaking. So you have covered this in your book, right your struggles, how how you started off and how you reached the pinnacle of filmmaking and winning the awards in a book called Golden Dreams? Can you tell us in the summary of this book as to why you wrote it, first of all? And what kind of feedback you got for this? And are you going to write another book and other series in the future?
Anshul Sinha 17:51
Yeah. So um, so yeah, in the lockdown. I've written this book when we were in quarantine. So I thought okay, let me so this experience, this is this is a very nice experience, which I have have gotten, then I rise up on my own. So there was no one, no one is in my family. Also, no one is from filmmaking background. And then I started with zero budget, I started with noble camera, and then went on to win international awards and all. So I thought this, this is a very good experience, which, if anyone who is struggling to make their career in filmmaking, if they read this book, then they can easily track. That is because it took me almost on four to five years to understand this film industry. Because in our country, filmmaking either is a very unorganized industry. And no one knows from where to start, say, for example, if you want to start your career in it, so you start from one level, and then slowly, year by year, you reach to a certain level, where you get satisfied with your career. But in filmmaking, it's not like that. It's a very scattered industry, and then youngsters don't understand. So in this book, I have written how step by step, they can start their career. And then they can they can make film on their own. If they don't get any investor Indian producers also, just by making short films, microphones, they can make their career and then they can make a living out of all these experiences have shared in that.
Deepak Machado 19:28
Sure, I believe it will be a great read for whoever would like to get into filmmaking as their career. If you are a filmmaker, or even if you are a YouTuber, for that matter, you should I believe read this book.
Anshul what, what message do you have for filmmakers? Let's go back, let's say five years back at your stage, what message do you have for filmmakers who are struggling? One thing is to read a book Yes, they will get maybe a map of where, where they can what they can do and where the treasures are. But what message do you have for somebody who's really struggling, down, a lot of weight on their shoulders? Because I know the industry as such as it's not so easy to breah into first of all, is lots of walls or mountains to climb before you reach reach the green lands! What message do you have for this, these kind of people who are who are genuinely talented, and struggling?
Anshul Sinha 20:31
One message, or one thing which drive to me was vision, we be a visionary, because every creator should be a visionary, don't get influenced, or don't get compromised with your vision. Well, if you are a visionary, you can rise up from anywhere in your life, whoever you are, you can rise up from anywhere without vision, doing anything, even waking up in the morning without vision is a waste of time, waste of life. So in simple word, to all the beginner filmmakers have a vision, whatever it is, you want to make romantic films, vision oriented films, documentaries, short films, YouTube videos, marketing videos, any kind of videos, have a vision, set a vision for yourself. So and and that vision should be clear. And I know it's impossible to have to achieve that vision with a very limited resources, resources. But be resourceful. I was resourceful. I could have complained that I'm having nothing. How could I? How can a normal guy can went on to win international awards. So he prefers who observes what what is there and around you come up with an idea and then make come up with those ideas that that is connecting to your vision, helping you to achieving your vision, if it is not helping you anywhere in your achieving your vision, scrap? Don't work on it, don't waste your time.
Deepak Machado 21:59
Great thoughts on Sure. Great thoughts. Another thing that came out from your earlier conversation was you like to set impossible goals and other people in the businesses like Elon Musk, he sets impossible goals to achieve. What is your thought process behind it? Why do you want to set an impossible goal? And have you ever achieved these kind of goals in the in your life from your examples?
Anshul Sinha 22:23
Yeah. So I always believe that life is a one time experience and time which has been gone, it never comes back you spend any number of money, if you tell that bring me my time by for childhood by no one can do that, for this time is very precious, this life is very precious. And then when you close your eyes, when you rest in peace at that time, you have to be feel proud for yourself, you don't have to regret that if I would have implement that idea, then things would have changed. So at the end of your life, you shouldn't have any regrets. So I always feel that you should give opportunity to believe in yourself. This is what most of the people they miss. They don't get they don't give opportunity to believe in themselves. So forward about the result you will make money or not you will survive or not. But give that opportunity to believing in yourself. And then from there you see the Your life will be completely changed. If you give that opportunity to believe in yourself daily, not even one day. If there is a I strongly believe that there are a lot of people those who are struggling with a lot of responsibilities. They have a lot of dependency on them. They can't it verbally looks easy, but there are a lot of people who have been badly stabbed into situations badly stabbed into into their life. So I feel I feel that if you are stuck in those situations, at least for 60 days or at least for a week, just tell yourself that in this upcoming week or today I will give opportunity to myself whatever the idea is I will get I will work on it. I will not kill those. Yeah so so I started working on I started realizing on this thing and then when I gave that opportunity to believe in myself, my life was changed. Well it started giving me positive results.
Deepak Machado 24:26
Amazing, amazing I wish that everyone have your kind of thinking the high level kind of thinking the confidence the way use the way you project confidence onto others and you are a resourceful person it comes off from from your achievements from your success. unsure what is the next level of unsure you already been? multi award winner international award winner multiple times. Where do you want to go from here Where is unsure what is unsure doing to reach the next level.
Anshul Sinha 24:58
So I have certain impossible task for myself by this year and I have announced it. So recently I got nominated for a TEDx talk last last month only. So I have announced what is that I am going to achieve. So that is like very scientific thing which I have planned for myself. And then this experiment, the reason why, I'll tell you what is the inspiration of this experiment, experiment behind me. So I joined this course called Vipassana, which is a meditation course. And then it's a 10 days brain reengineering course, where you, you teach, it's a 2000 year old technique, which, which were invented in Buddhism culture. So from there, I learn this technique where you can re engineer your brain to achieve any kind of task in your life. So when I attended that course of 10 days, I added my life would completely changed. And I regret that I did, I went late to learn that, that technique, so when I learned it, and then I came to know that we can achieve anything in our life, it's just that we have to channelize our brain. And then say, for example, I want to eat burger, okay. And then I will tell to myself that I want to eat burger. So immediately what will happen, a pop ups will start coming up in my mind, I have Firebase in my pocket. And then the fastest way will be I can take my bike and go, or I can go by walk. So and then I can order it online. This is one option. So what happens, you know, what I'm trying to tell you with this example is that the brain starts giving you ideas. Say, for example, if I tell myself that I want to eat pizza, after my brain will start giving me ideas, with the information which is already there in inside. But the beauty behind this is that brain will only give idea when you will give the goal to brain if you won't give the goal or vision to your brain. How will bring give you idea, every example if I set up example, set a goal for my cell that I want to achieve some X amount, or I want to be something by this month, and then this brain will automatically start giving ideas. It's it's a limitless brain, as is that the beauty of human brain is that it just by sitting here I can visualize universe, I can visualize nine planets, there's no species on this planet, who can visualize such a huge thing. So that is the beauty of our brain. We shouldn't keep any kind of limit to our brain, it's limitless. So that is what I've inspired me to do something very, very big by the end, and then I'm working very strong.
Deepak Machado 27:55
Can you share that? What is that impossible thing that you announced that you will achieve? Or is it is a private
Anshul Sinha 28:03
That is private? And I have announced it publicly in TEDx talk? Okay, wanted to do, but I am a man of performance. So on to prove it with my performance and then speak.
Deepak Machado 28:16
Great, great, some I will I've heard good things about Vipasana and I've never done it. I've wanted to do it. But where I live, I believe we don't have that kind of facilities here. But I believe a lot of places in India, I'm sure the kind of people who attend and the how you come out of it, I will have seen so many people getting transformed out of it, like your mind is transformed, your physic, the way you think also is changes post that because couple of my friends have done I know that thanks for sharing your story and talk to something about how you bootstrapped Macguffin Frames your current venture.
Anshul Sinha 28:56
So, I wanted to so I was making this change oriented cylance visionary basically you can say visionary, I love to make visionary. This is what I feel that I want to do this kind of visionary film. So, I thought let him Let me start a company where regularly I will be getting an opportunity to do this visionary films. So we started with this 10,000 rupees, we were three partners, and they were having limited money, I left my job and then I started chasing my vision. So it was not that good. In three months, four months, we will extract this much of amount will achieve so many clients, it was less chase the vision, and then things will automatically start following so we were I was sharing that vision and then we initially I didn't get a chance to make feature films. So I made started reinventing myself and I started making 42nd film, one second one minute film. So that is there. Max that is there in my control. So there is a quotation by a search engine builder is he always says that things which is, which is not there in control, stop worrying about, you start focusing on that what is there in your hands. So in my hand, there was a poll possibility that I can make 40 seconds, I can make a one minute film. So, I made a one minute film called Waterman, which got 12 International nominations, it got eight international awards, I was invited to Belgrade to receive an award in Europe. And then it was played in 35 countries, I got played in library UK, in London. And then at Chico, it got played in satifying. CIT school. So the learning is that you stop waiting for the right opportunity, it's a waste of time, instead of that, create an opportunity which can give you that results quickly. Because we are living in we are living in a digital era, where I don't think any generation got this opportunity of living in this era. So I always keep on imagining that is Martin Luther King was there or if Gandhiji was would have been there in this era, what would have what they would have done of taking this advantage of digital technology because Martin Luther King's Gandhiji and Winston Churchill, they were the people for their their weapons are only words. They were they survived only on words and on on those words the whole crowd used to get the become a follower of. So I always keep on thinking that what they could have done in this era, if they would have been brilliant.
Deepak Machado 31:46
Yeah, so with MacGuffin Frames, did you immediately get all projects into your hand? Because you are an international award winner filmmaker? Was it easy for you to get business or to get get? Get your clients? No,
Anshul Sinha 32:03
no, it was not easy. Because I initially I was also having this intention that Okay, I will go into the market, people will watch my films, they'll see that I've got these awards, and I immediately a lot of project but it doesn't happens like that. Because when we are doing client projects client is worried only about Okay, this is my product, and what is this guy is going to do with this product. And then I was not having those kind of videos, and I was not having those kind of experience where I can do for client related projects. So that was a very difficult time, and I was working all along intrapreneurship journey is a very, very challenging task. And for an entrepreneur, the driving factor should be vision, it shouldn't be money, otherwise, within two, three months, you will get collapse. So starting seven months, I was working all alone. And then I started doing cold calling. And then I started initially I started telling to my clients that what my talent can do for their product, what creativity I can bring in their videos. So I started giving a detailed explanation to it, they used to do cold calling. And after doing 175 calls, I got my first client, that was a very big achievement for me. So daily, I used to come into office, take my mobile phone, take numbers from website, keep on calling, keep on calling. And then one thing which I have learned during cold calling is calling is that one thing is that we have to be very patient patients and then we have to be empathetic towards people and then we have to clearly tell them that what if my skill set can create a difference for their business or for their product. So after 5060 calls, I realized this thing and then I was getting frustrated. So that ego factor comes in, oh, I'm 100 time award winning filmmaker, why not? So we have to get rid of that. And then we have to understand why Actually, I'm not getting a project. So that I analyzed and then I started explaining to the client that if I will make a video then how I will visualize it, how it can be a viral video how it can reach to maximum people. So I will tell you, I made a 32nd film for one of my clients and that video age to 25 lakhs rupees for just a 30 or 32nd video and then it was just a matter of with 30,000 rupees. So when those kind of results happen then with the amount of words I get more clients and to every client, whether it is a new client, whoever comes to me, I don't charge them for concepts. I give them free concepts. The pitching is free from my side. And I clearly give a presentation in which I will He explained that what is it video is going to do for you. Our goal is to reach 2 million people. So my experience of winning these international competitions competing with 2000 Films competing with 100 countries, so that helped me in creating great value for my clients.
Deepak Machado 35:19
Yeah, one thing I learned from your experience that you shared right now, is that you may be the best in the world. But if you start a business, maybe you have to start from scratch. I mean, if I had one, let's say, hypothetically, I would expect that people would call me to make films, right? Because I've won more than 100 Awards. And you did not wait for that you went out of your way. Putting your ego to the side, throwing it away, you went and you are successful. That is such a great, great story. And I love it. I really love how the way you move ahead. So Anshul you are creating a course or a workshop for people who want to go through video, can you share details about that, and where can people find this.
Anshul Sinha 36:11
So I have got this the the art form, which I have learned it, especially because there are two kinds of communication. One is direct communication and money's in direct communication. So I thought that this, I'm having this great skillset of competing with so many countries and then winning these awards, so and then this videos can be immediately made with 42nd videos or one minute video. So this, I will be launching it soon on my website, and then everyone in the world for those who want to learn this art form of making a viral video in a very limited time span, they can join these three hours of workshop, and then they can learn the skill set, which will be really helpful for them in, in creating innovative videos, can be these videos can be for anything, it's not like that only filmmakers can do it. Even video marketers who are from different fields, it can be from any field, they can join this session, and they can learn this skill set. And then I am very sure that if they just joined this three or four session, the art form which the skill set, which they will be learning, it will be helpful to them for their lifetime. So they don't have to again, go and join other videos that I'm damn sure if they watch this workshop, if they attend this session, just this session will help them to how to make this kind of viral, they can easily crack live. And then if they get any kind of concept, because these days, the biggest challenge for video marketers and filmmakers exactly they have to keep on switching. The sub view can't fix yourself only to one sector only to one thing. You have to switch yourself every time. So there is a structure, how to switch it and then how to come up with ideas and concepts very quickly. Because the biggest battle of this era currently is that the competition is not that you can make videos or not. What is that videos is that bringing result or not? That is those people will survive.
Deepak Machado 38:15
Right. And I wish that whoever is able to attend should attend this workshop. And I'm sure thank you so much for your time today. I learned a lot from you. And I'm sure whoever is listening is inspired by your story. And especially if they are pursuing something related to video filmmaking, I'm sure they will find loads of value on Sure. Where can people find you? Do you have? You definitely have a website. But can people message you on Twitter or you have a Facebook page?
Anshul Sinha 38:50
I am available everywhere. I'm available on Insta on Twitter on LinkedIn on Facebook also so audience can reach me through any social media.
Deepak Machado 39:01
I will definitely share those links in the show notes of this. Any last parting words to the listeners Anshul.
Anshul Sinha 39:08
life is a one time experience guys. Live it to the fullest.
Deepak Machado 39:13
Great, thank you and thank you so much. And I salute you for whatever you've achieved and I wish you all the very best in your future in your career in your endeavors in your business.
Anshul Sinha 39:24
And then to the to the listener I would say that Deepak is running a very debate. Sorry, very nice podcast. And then he is having a very good followership and all his interviews and all I have gone through the websites which he has shared. To the listeners for the upcoming session with to not only my sessions, I would request to all the listeners that go through all the interviews which Deepak has done, it's really, really helpful. And wherever you are in your life wherever you get stuck or wherever you feel low. These interviews will really help you too. To achieve something in your life and then it will also help you to take action. You might be feeling that a lot of restrictions are happening in and around you, you will be feeling blocked but if you listen to this podcast, the previous interviews, I've listened to all the few interviews not on too few interviews which you have taken the really helpful the kind of questions you put and then you also make sure that whoever is going to listen the listener who will whoever will listen to this, this session it will be definitely helping them in their life or in their professional career to grow. So thank you Deepak and then keep continuing continuing it and then you are the medium where listeners are getting an opportunity to listen to our kind of our kind of students
Deepak Machado 40:54
thank you Anshul I wish you. Thank you for a kind words I'm sure I'll I'll do do my best to spread the Good News good. Whatever I learned I like to give it to the society back and to the listeners please, as an activity for today, I would like you to go and visit anshulsinha.info and watch all the videos. So simple, so grounded and so inspiring. By an international award winner from India Anshul Sinha I salute you again. Thank you so much for your time today. I wish you all the rest.
I had loads of fun recording this I'm sure you did also have a lot of fun listening to this and learning from this episode. Anshul is such a down to Earth person although he has achieved so much in his life.
Our intention, ladies and gentlemen with this podcast is to inspire you to achieve higher success. Join me on this journey to success and success 10X. I request you to please subscribe to success 10 X podcast on Apple podcast, Google podcasts or your favorite podcast app.
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In the next episode, I'm talking with a gentleman called unware Juma boy on 'Entrepreneurism.' He's also an author, an accomplished corporate professional. So ladies and gentlemen, I take your leave from this episode. And I have this wish for you that, May you be well, May you be happy and new find success. See you in the next episode. Thank you so much.
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