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    Film Location Fire Safety Inspection Checklist


    Before shooting begins, have the location manager complete this Film Location Fire Safety Inspection Checklist.

    The inspection should be conducted to ensure maximum protection of all cast and crew and to reduce the production company's liability for loss or damage claims. Use the checklist to record information about:
    • permits required,
    • access, exits and fire lanes,
    • designated parking areas,
    • special effects requiring pyrotechnics,
    • any flammable materials to be used on site,
    • welding, cutting and grinding,
    • electrical and lighting,
    • smoking restrictions,
    • firefighting materials and fire safety measures to be employed.

    Don't take chances with the lives of your cast and crew. Get a copy of the Film Location Fire Safety Inspection Checklist for your location department.

    Download Type: Microsoft Word
    Last Updated: 14-April-2016
    SKU: 8786
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    Film Location Agreement


    Sign a contract with a property owner to use their home or land as a location in a motion picture with this Film Location Agreement.

    • The owner of the property will permit the production company to use the property in connection with the production, exhibition, advertising and promotion of the film, in return for a per diem fee.
    • The owner may also receive a screen credit, at the producer's discretion.
    • The owner agrees that the production company may make alterations to the location as required, provided that they first obtain the owner's written permission.
    • The owner indemnifies the production company and releases them from any liability, claims or demands.

    The Film Location Agreement template is fully customizable so it can be used on multiple locations and on subsequent film projects.

    Finder's Fee Agreement to Obtain Film Financing


    Indie filmmakers can hire an agent to help find funding for their motion picture projects with this Finder’s Fee Agreement to Obtain Film Financing.

    • The agent will use best efforts to introduce the producer to parties interested in investing in or lending money for the development of the motion picture project.
    • The agent’s services are limited to identifying prospective investors or lenders, and do not include negotiating or providing advice.
    • If the producer enters into an agreement with any potential investor introduced by the agent within 2 years of the Agreement, the agent will be paid a finder’s fee.
    • The finder’s fee is based on the amount of funds raised. The more funds raised, the higher the percentage paid to the agent as a finder’s fee.
    • If the agent obtains 90% or more of the total financing necessary, the agent will get an executive producer credit.
    • The agent agrees not to offer or sell any securities in connection with the financing, including stocks, partnership units, etc.
    • The producer agrees to keep confidential and not disclose any information it receives from the agent about any potential investor.
    • The producer indemnifies and holds the agent harmless against any claims, damages, liabilities or loss.

    As a filmmaker, you know how difficult it is to find investors. Buy the Finder’s Fee Agreement template, sign up an agent and let the agent identify funding sources for you, so you can concentrate on making your movie.

    Script Nondisclosure Agreement


    Screenwriters, before you submit a script for evaluation, get this Script Nondisclosure Agreement signed to protect your rights and guard against disclosure of details of the script to third parties.

    • The Nondisclosure Agreement (or "NDA") should be signed by any potential producers with whom you have discussions with respect to developing and producing the script.
    • The producers agree to keep all information strictly confidential and not disclose it to any third party.
    • The writer is disclosing the information to the producer solely for the purpose of allowing the producer to evaluate the script for development into a film project.
    • The confidential information is not to be disclosed to any party except those employees of the producer who have a need to know, and such employees must be bound by a confidentiality agreement with the producer.
    • If the producer determines the script is suitable for development, the parties will commence negotiations in that regard.

    Don't let unscrupulous producers rip off your story ideas. Get a signed Script Nondisclosure Agreement.