The Documentary

One Week Job - Buy Your Tickets Now For The Toronto Premiere!

This is your chance to see the inspiring film "One Week Job" along with the film's director Ian MacKenzie, and star Sean Aiken. We're very fortunate and grateful to be having the event at The Steam Whistle Brewery, an awesome space, and Sean's employer "Week #19" of 'The One-Week Job Project'.


$8 Advance - BUY NOW or $10 at the door


BEER 7pm ~ 9 Film (75 mins) starts at 7:30pm

After the film, Sean and Ian will give a brief talk and Q&A. We sold out our Vancouver screening, and we'd love to do the same in Toronto!

Hope to see you there! Please help spread the word!

Sean & Ian


From Here To Career Pandor Steam Whistle

First DVDs Sent To One Week Job Supporters

Hot off the press... the first run of the One Week Job film is out! After 3 years... 52 jobs... hundreds of hours of editing...thousands of dollars in post-production... it's good to have the DVD in our hands.

And soon, you will too! If you were one of our funding supporters, your DVD is likely already in the mail. We hope you like it!

For everyone else, the "official" retail version of the film will be released in Feb 2011. But don't worry, if you can't wait that long, you can buy a supporter copy right now.

After watching the film...what next? Here's a few ideas we'd really appreciate:

Thanks again for all your support. And we're just getting started... did someone say North American Tour?

One Week Job Doc To Screen At HatchFest - Sept 25

Still sizzling from the post-production room, the One Week Job documentary is hitting its first US festival: Hatchfest.

The festival runs Sept 22-26, and includes music, film, and mentor workshops with groundbreaking filmmakers.

Sean and I are thrilled to be in the company of other passionate productions like Waiting For Superman, and Playing For Change.

Check out the full schedule.

I'll be live-tweeting from the event via @ianmack and keeping you updated on the One Week Job Facebook group.

Stay tuned!

Fundraiser Update - The Power of Crowdsourcing

Greetings all! You may (or may not) know that we're in the midst of fundraising for the last phase of the One Week Job documentary. Our goal: $4500 in 17 more days. Learn more and donate here.

In this latest update, I share the philosophy behind using "crowdsourcing" as a viable funding model for creative projects. While it may seem simple at first, it actually represents a much larger shift in how our society funds and creates content.

Enjoy! And if you know someone who'd be interested, please Facebook/Tweet to them all!

Second Last Day: Away from Ann Arbor

Hi :) Before I go on about myself and my adventures with the One-Week Job Program, I want to take a minute and talk about the One-Week Job Project.

Many of You know that Sean released a book in May. Soon to follow is a sure-to-be-hit of a movie, One-Week Job - The Documentary. For the movie to be 100% ready, Sean and Ian need some extra support. Even if I weren't a participant in this Program, my stance on the movie would be unchanged:

This movie is important for all of us.

The One-Week Job Project has already done so much for the future of our existence by asking questions that many people wouldn't think or dare to ask.

How are You spending your days on Earth? Are You slaving away, working 80 hours a week only to get your reward in Your last years? Why not reward Yourself now, by searching for what You love, and LIVING IT? You'll live happier, and You'll probably live longer. Think about it. Even if just for a second.

This is what we need in our lives, friends. We need to be challenged so we can give ourselves that personal freedom we ALL deserve. So please, give something novel a chance, and give a little somethin'-somethin' to the One-Week Job documentary! You are NOT giving away money to another person looking only for personal gain. You're giving love and support for the betterment of us. The betterment of us. Okay, (DONATE!!!!!!!) done with that.


Early Friday morning, Alli took me to the Arboretum, which was a breath-taking experience. We then went for Washtenaw Dairy doughnuts. If You ever find yourself in Ann Arbor, GO TO Washtenaw Dairy. This was my second trip, and I got six doughnuts...I wanted to make sure I got my fill! I just don't understand why everything that tastes good has to be fried. It's bothersome, really.

The outreach show Friday night was approximately an hour away in Lansing, Michigan. I'm terribly uneducated about environmental issues, but in hearing/reading the presentation from the Stewardship Network, I learned a little. Once more, passion was displayed. It was obvious how dedicated all the staff members were to the environmental cause. The way they talked about certain issues, their facial expressions full of focus and sincerity. It made me want to take time to research and make efforts to become more conscious of the nature around us, which is how POSITIVE passion works. It makes others pay attention, and want to know what You're about. Beautiful.

The show was great as expected, but it was a bittersweet event. Collin didn't show up because he had a family

event to attend, and Noah and Mel ended up leaving afterward to go see family members as well. In a way, this last show of the week was an ending point for my interaction with some of the members. I was extremely camera-happy on this day, and I think it was because I was desperate to capture memories before I left. This one-week thing can be hard at times!

After we got back to Ann Arbor, we went out for an hour or so around midnight-thirty. I know everyone was tired, so it was so kind of Phil, Brandon, Julie and Alli to take me out. It was probably because I had mentioned my love for dancing every hour on the hour since I had come into town. Upon surveying the crowd at the club, the diversity shocked me. Top 40 "boom booms" (this is what the group calls dance music...I'm going to try this term out in another state and see what reaction I get) were playing and people of different dressing styles, different ages, and MANY different ethnicities were focused on gettin' down. The scene made  me so, SO happy. I felt so comfortable being around so many new people. I know it's only been one week, but I might end up falling in love with traveling.

The night out ended around 2am, and we all went right to sleep.

Saturday morning, most of the members left to go on different errands at different times, so I had to say goodbye one by one. Julie took me to the bus stop, so she was the last person I saw. Leaving Ann Arbor around 6pm, I was at peace with the end of my second one-week job. Endings can be good if we make them. After all, my time was spent very well. I can see myself in Ann Arbor again. I hope it's sometime soon.

Question Time.

What did you dislike about the job? Why?

There were times that I felt as if I was not useful, and that was extremely hard for me. Not being a trained musician, my knowledge of the equipment was limited, so I wasn't much help in crunch time. This is a downside to only being in a job for week, and I knew that coming in. Experiencing it is a different story though.

What did you like about the job? Why?

I loved getting to listen to music being made every day. The happiness I got from this just re-confirmed how important music is to me, and that whatever I do will have to incorporate it in some way.

I liked being a part of such a close group that was able to work together so well, separating personal issues and business issues. There weren't any cliques, and I was quickly accepted as part of the group. I could tell their actions were genuine because I was exposed to a heavy spectrum of each person's personality, haha. I got to witness joy, fatigue, stress, and so many other emotions with this job. The healthy camaraderie was refreshing, and so was seeing how integral each member was to the success of the entire show. You get a little confidence with your contribution, and you get some love and support because you need the help of another. Good combination.

I also enjoyed the idea of having more than one job, maybe two. One is your primary interest or love, and another is a job that doesn't drain you, but still keeps you challenged because you don't necessarily love it as much as the first. In other words, the second job makes you appreciate the job you love or the time spent on what you love more. I could see myself employing this technique.

What lessons did you learn from being a producer-roadie-rock star-mostly-rock-star?

  1. If You don't know how to help, clean. First of all, there is always something to be done. Secondly, if you don't believe the first point, know that something is ALWAYS dirty. That should do some convincing. When the group was intensely practicing for their big show on Wednesday, I stayed out of the way so they could prepare efficiently. I was struggling with staying occupied. I then noticed how messy the work room was, and began to clean. I got satisfaction out of being productive, and it turns out that I gave the group significant help. Cleaning is just so darn fulfilling to me. Therapeutic, even.
  2. Friends can work, play, and live together without killing each other...all at the same time. I have a rule against anything but "playing" with my friends, but being with Juice has made me seriously reconsider that rule.
  3. Worry/anxiety isn't necessary. While thinking about my part of the show, I was deciding whether to get nervous. A few of the band members asked me if I was nervous, and I decided to say "no." I figured that whether I worried or not, the show was going to go on. Nothing horrible would happen if I "messed up", and if I got too nervous, I'd just make the experience unenjoyable. So, I made the decision to just rock out. And I had a great time doing it. This mentality can be applied to several scenarios in life. Worrying wastes time, friends.
  4. It's okay to be a photo addict. I was never that girl that said "PHOTO OPP!" every minute, but I may be turning into her. Just a little bit. I always found carrying a camera to be an inconvenience, and taking pictures to be a distraction. However, I was ridiculous on Friday, taking 124 photos. I took nearly 200 photos and 11 videos overall! I realize now that taking pictures is kind of fun, and at the end of all this, I think I'll really appreciate going out of my comfort zone in this way. The One-Week Job Program, growing Michelle yet again.
  5. Smile first. Yep, lesson learned once more. If I left Juice with anything, it may have been with simple encouragement. I tried my best to keep the energy up because I knew the week was stressful and my presence need not be anything but positive. So I brought the smiles and the pump-ups. I think (I hope) it made a difference, for them and for me. :)

Would you do this again, as a more-than-one-week job?

Yes, as a roadie mostly. I could see myself learning more about the equipment, being able to organize it and maybe even becoming a sound technician, helping to set up an actual stage. I'm good at staying calm under serious time pressure, and at getting people pumped up for shows. I got very little exposure on the production company side of things, but I think that is something I could definitely be a part of as my musical exposure/connection. The rock star bit wouldn't hurt either, as a guest! :)

In retrospect, my initial love for Juice did nothing but increase exponentially throughout my time in Michigan. I'm glad I had no expectations because I was pleasantly surprised. To the witty, beautiful, gifted, selfless group Juice -  Noah, Hiro, Mel, Phil, Julie, Brandon, Collin, Erin, and Alli:

Thank you.

You gave me a deeper appreciation for music and memories. I wish You all knew how big of a deal that is. In boldly pursuing your dream, you are all mentors to me. I will miss You all very, very much. I'll be emailing. :)

So What About You?

What is it about music that connects people and brings them together instantly?

For me, I honestly believe that music will play a significant role in bringing about world peace. That's all I really have to say about that. :) As a calming end to this post, enjoy this piece from Friday's performance. Noah of Juice displays his hand-talent with a transformed tank:

Off to watch the World Cup final!


For the last time:

Follow JUICE on Myspace, Twitter, Facebook, and YouTube!

The Evolution Of A Movie Poster

Since we're now in the final leg of the One Week Job documentary, it struck me that the film still didn't have an official poster. To fix the situation, I tapped the skills of Vancouver graphic artist and illustrator Amanda McCuaig.

After approx 2 weeks of back and forth collaboration, the final result is, in a word, awesome. So awesome that I wanted to share with you the step-by-step process we took to make the vision a reality.

The Evolution of a Movie Poster

The first step was coming up with the general concept. I knew we needed to hint at all the jobs Sean tried over the year, but it had to be in a way that was still visually pleasing (without being overly complex). Amanda sketched her ideas out first:

Afterwards, she applied the sketches above a photo of Sean from the journey:


Then, we added the blue sunburst effect (which we use throughout the graphics in the film):

I wasn't a big fan of Sean's jumping photo (it's fun, but too darkly shadowed), so we decided to swap in a photo of Sean hitchhiking:


Next, we realized the range of jobs weren't clear. To compensate, we added a few tags like "Fashion Buyer" "Baker" and "Stock Trader":


Now we're getting somewhere! At this point, the title "one week job" seemed a bit too boring, in comparison to Amanda's awesome "hand-sketched" feel. So we decided to replace it with hand-drawn text:


The poster was almost there... but something still wasn't quite right. Sean's hitchhiking photo was nice, but didn't convey the idea of "searching for your passion." We decided to do a last minute photo shoot to try a few more poses. The result (along with the tagline and crew titles):

Lastly, we realized the final touch was adding the epic words "1 man. 1 year. 52 jobs." And with that, the poster was complete:


Brand New One Week Job Trailer Released!

You may have noticed it around the site already, but in case you missed it, here's the brand new documentary trailer. (Thanks to Erin Cumming for her editing help).

Feel free to share the trailer far and wide.

The trailer features a number of elements not seen before, including the post-project interviews I conducted with Sean's parents, girlfriend, and even... me! Also showcases a sneak peek of the awesome animations done by Vividus FX.

You can learn more about the film and meet the crew here.


The Long Way Around: Update On The Documentary

seanianPhoto: Nordica Photography

It's been a while since the last update on the documentary (almost a year in fact). Much has happened since then, so I figure it's high time to share it.

First, let's go back to early 2009. Sean and I had asked everyone to help donate towards the film, to help us pay for post-production expenses like footage logging, and shoot new interviews with Sean's previous employers in far-flung places like Edmonton and Toronto.

Meanwhile, I continued to edit the film, and was finally able to complete the first 80 minute assembly cut. This is equivalent to the first draft, where your work may contain solid elements, but still has a long way to go.

Enter Company X

Around May 2009, out of the blue, Sean and I were approached by a fledgling company in Miami – we'll call them Company X. They were interested in creating a website geared towards job seekers, and understandably, they loved Sean's project. In exchange for helping cross-promote their own soon-to-be-launching website, they would invest some funds in the film to see it to completion.

Considering we still needed a substantial sum to finish post-production, Sean and I agreed to the partnership. Company X invested in the film and hired a production company (let's call them Company Y) to bring their expertise to the table.

Around August 2009, I sent my initial cut and raw footage down to Company Y (also in Miami) and they spent the next 2 months re-crafting the film.

Welcome to Miami


In late October, Sean and I flew down to Miami to finally meet everyone in person. We watched the first re-cut of the film from Company Y. We sat on the beach and drank beers. And we generally had a great time. Things were proceeding along.

In November, Company X decided to dissolve.

Sean and I weren't privy to the full story, but suffice to say, they were no longer building their new career website, and therefore, we decided to part ways. This also meant retrieving our footage from Company Y, and returning the production back to Vancouver.

Taking It Home

So in Dec 2009, here's where we stood: it had been almost a year since my first cut of the film. Aside from some helpful, but mostly cosmetic, changes from Company Y, the film remained the same.

Sean and I decided it was time to retake matters into our own hands.

We assembled our own team in Vancouver. We enlisted the expertise of Jessica McKee, goddess editor, and Caroline Manuel, music supervisor extraordinaire. And finally, we asked the creative collective Vividus FX to design original graphics and animation to illustrate Sean's story.

The Present Day

There's a saying in the book writing industry. “When you think you're're halfway.” This truism also hits home for documentary filmmaking.

But now we're in the home stretch.

The film has gone through a major finesse, we're collecting amazing indie bands for the soundtrack, and the FX are stunning.

On the eve of Sean's upcoming book release (late March in Canada, May 4 in the US), the film is on track for completion this Spring. While challenges remain (for instance, licensing expensive media clips), when we consider how far we've come, and the unwavering support from friends, family, and strangers along the way, we know the goal is attainable.

As we gear up for a big year, we'll keep everyone posted!

Thanks again for joining the journey.

- Ian

Update On The Doc and Book

Who would have thought: writing a book and editing a doc are extremely challenging endeavours. Luckily, Sean's already polishing his second draft of the One Week Job book.

Myself, I've completed almost 60 minutes of the initial documentary rough edit, and am very pleased (so far). I believe the final result will be an inspiring story, captured in such a way as to remain topical and timeless.

Of course, thanks to all our generous producers who have donated towards the film.

I have extended the deadline for contributions until May 1, which is when the first cut of the doc should be completed.

One Week Job Surpasses $3500 In Documentary Funding

Outdoor skating makes me pump my fist in the air!Photo: Outdoor skating last week while filming in Edmonton

Thanks to our wonderful supporters, we've now passed $3500 in doc funding. This is a huge milestone! Sean and I are supremely grateful for your dollars and every bit helps us bring the One Week Job doc closer to completion.

For those that wish to support us in other ways, check out 6 ways you can help spread the word.

Last week Sean and I were in Edmonton shooting an interview with Henri Ferguson of Lotus Soul Gym (for those who remember Sean's week as a yoga instructor).

I've also shot interviews with Sean's parents, sister, friends, and also an interview with Sean himself. This means 90% of the shooting is complete. I've also managed 25% of the initial edit - which means we're right on track for a summer 2009 release.

Doesn't get more exciting than that!

Shooting More Interviews, And Testing The Lighting Kit

Now that we're officially done logging the tapes, I've actually started the editing process! That's right, the documentary has entered the editing stage. Having attempted for the last week to edit the opening, I quickly realized: I'm still missing some key interviews. That said, January will become "the month of shooting follow up interviews."

In preparation, I've started playing around with lighting, something I didn't do during the actual One Week Job project. (When you're shooting on the fly, lighting just isn't possible).

I spent the last 5 minutes playing around with Ikea desk lamps to see if they'll work in a pinch. Here's the result below, including an adlib on my part:

Producer Profile: 5 Questions With Ashley Leber

Not a photo of Ashley... but it could be. / Photo jSh

What was the worst job you've ever done? What was the best?

The worst job I've ever done is my current job not exactly horrible but it's definitly hard on the body. I work at a mineral fiber insulation plant, 12 hr shifts that change between days and graves, 3 days on 3 days off.

The best job I've ever done was when I worked up at Mt. Baldy ski hill. It was so much fun. You meet so many intresting people, and snowboard all the time every day. The hill is like a family.

What are the types of things you're passionate about?

I'm passionate about everything. If I dont like something or don't agree with it I will voice it, and if i really like something or agree with it I'll support it and help keep it going.

Like the Relay for Life, I love volunteering for it every year and helping raise money for cancer reseach. And I'm extremely passionate about snowbaording. And about a million other things but those are a few.

What do you find most interesting about the One Week Job project?

Everything! It's a totally an amazing project. It should be something teens or adults even can sign up to do. You get to look at differnt jobs, try them out, see what they're like. You could read up on a job as much as you like, but how do you know that your going to like it, or be able to do it, until you actually do.

Why did you decide to donate toward the One Week Job film?

I donated becuase, I agree with it, I think it's awesome, and that people should know about it.

What do you hope to see represented in the film?

I hope to see how different everything is. And how many differnt jobs are out there, and that anyone can do what Sean did if they put there mind to it.

We're profiling the producers who have donated towards the One Week Job documentary film. Would you like to be featured? First, become a producer!

Doc Interview On FreshFM In London, Ontario

Retro RadioIf you're from London, Ontario, you may have caught my interview with Jeff Kelly on FreshFM. We discuss how you can become a producer for the doc, and the project as a whole. Check it out in 3 parts below.

Part I [audio:ian_july_21.mp3]

Part II [audio:ian_pt_2_july_21.mp3]

Part III [audio:ian_pt_3_july_21.mp3]

What do you think of the interview? Share your thoughts in the comments!

Producer Profile: 5 Questions With Kyle MacDonald

We're be profiling the producers who have donated towards the One Week Job documentary film. Would you like to be featured? First, become a producer!

Kyle MacDonald is a fan of trading things for other things. He's also a fan of One Week Job! Here's 5 questions with Kyle:

1. What was the worst job you've ever done? What was the best?

Worst = data entry at a bank Best = modeling Italian soccer jerseys in Thailand

2. What are the types of things you're passionate about?

Trying out new things, traveling, having fun, and 1990 Burgundy Dodge Caravans.

3. What do you find most interesting about the One Week Job project?

Sean had to do something new each monday morning and he often had no idea what he'd be doing the next week even on the Sunday night. Triage decision making at its best.

Also, Sean's hair.

4. Why did you decide to donate toward the One Week Job film?

Because I don't want Sean and Ian to couchsurf at my house for the rest of their lives. Also, when I watch movies I usually eat popcorn. And popcorn is delicious.

5. What do you hope to see represented in the film?

Sean's "can do" attitude. And by "can do" attitude, I mean drunken late night soul searching ramblings and extraordinary unexpected and unplanned daytime adventures. Also, film maker-subject tensions to increase ratings.

Become a One Week Job documentary producer - Donate online right now!

One Week Job Meets Lord Of The Rings?

In Week #46, Sean worked as a Park Ranger at the Volcanoes National Park in Hawaii. A few afternoons were spent walking across miles and miles of incredible hardened lava flows - and there was one rise in particular that caught my eye. As Sean and the crew topped the ridge, it made me think of the iconic scene in Lord of the Rings when the fellowship strikes out on their mission. So I made them go back and I shot the footage.

Now, months later in the editing room, I found the footage, and couldn't resist adding the music.

Producer Profile: 5 Questions With Leslie Evans

As part of a new feature, we'll be profiling the producers who have donated towards the One Week Job documentary film. Would you like to be featured? First, become a producer! 1. What was the worst job you've ever done? What was the best?

Leslie Evans

Leslie Evans likes rollercoasters. Hates spiders.

The worst job I have ever done is....sorting fruit when I was young, my first job. It was the worst because of all the spiders - I HATE spiders!

The best job would have to be one I didn't actually get paid for, so maybe that doesn't count as a job. I was an assistant coach with a community Special Olympics swim team.

I got to wear the craziest hats I could find, and no matter what the day turned out to be, you were always certain there were happy people at the end!

2. What are the types of things you're passionate about?

Smiles. Laughter. Seeing people accomplish something and the look on their face when they do it. Rollercoasters. Yes, definitely passionate about those!

3. What do you find most interesting about the One Week Job project?

The fact that someone is doing what everyone has always wanted to do. Trying things you would never in your right mind think you would enjoy, but trying anyway.

4. Why did you decide to donate toward the One Week Job film?

I donated to kick up my karma count! Joking!

I donated because if I can't do it, why not help someone who can, someone who will have the ability to show young people its okay to search, really search, for the things you want to do in life.

It's hard out there for young people (even older) to find a career they love, there is so much pressure to know from the time you hit high school that someone proving we all don't know right away what we want to do is something worth giving to.

5. What do you hope to see represented in the film?

I hope to see choice represented. The choice to like or not like a job and celebrate in that choice.

Become a One Week Job documentary producer - Donate online right now!

Producer Profile: 5 Questions With Jason Leung

As part of a new feature, we're profiling the producers who have donated towards the One Week Job documentary film. Would you like to be featured? First, become a producer! 1. What was the worst job you've ever done? What was the best?

Jason LeungThe worst job I ever had was a Security Guard position. I took the job with a very reputable company during the Christmas season hoping to get on with one of the large events that would be happening.

Instead they stuck me on graveyard looking after a parking lot of an apartment building located in a sketchy area of New Westminster. I guess they had to start people somewhere. But I feared for my safety most nights and quit after a week.

In that time, there were 3 cars stolen, and I was not suppose to do anything other than be a visible presence, be a witness to anything, and report events that occur at the end of my shift. There was maximum risk with minimal rewards, as the pay was very low.

No wonder most security guards are useless, as they are never fully compensated for the amount of danger that is put upon them.

Furthermore, the job is quite primitive and you do not really do a whole lot other than being present. The bright side of the job is that you are suppose to interact with everyone in the area to try and get a feel of the surroundings and the people to build up a security report of a situation or an event.

However, being that I was working overnight in pretty much the ghetto, the only members of the public around to interact with were either drug addicts, drug dealers, or kids that shouldn’t be up so late.

The best job I ever had was a Cashier/Clerk at the BC Liquors Stores.

The job was about interaction between employers and customers, and customers going into a liquor store are generally very happy and in a good mood. They are buying booze as oppose to drinking booze in a bar, where you may have trouble dealing with drunken shenanigans if you worked there.

The liquor stores, which I was working at, was also in the area where I grew up from, so I frequently saw a lot of my old friends come in, always providing a fun conversation.

The only downside of the job was that it was on call everyday, without knowledge of time of shift or location, and the hours were limited. So there isn’t much of a future in the position, however, it was ideal for a part time gig.

The other reason that might have made this job so enjoyable for me was because I took this immediately after quitting my worst job.

2. What are the types of things you're passionate about?

I’m passionate about travelling, music, and travelling for music. I want to see the whole world and experience different cultures of all the interesting people out there.

Music sets the mood on everything for me. Finding a job that you are passionate about is truly a difficult task, and mixing passion with work together could sometimes be dangerous. You may not be able to fully enjoy your passion if it is required to be work as well.

But at the same time, it may not even feel like work if you are doing something you’re passionate about. The possibility of turning your passion into the perfect job is worth attempts.

3. What do you find most interesting about the One Week Job project?

The wide variety of everything presented by the project is the most interesting part. You have to give everything a chance, and with such a wide range of jobs presented, the project compiled more experiences and lessons learned, becoming more well rounded.

Also the drive and the commitment that both Sean and Ian have displayed in the project is remarkable. They set out to achieve a goal and they stayed focused on it the whole time, not letting anything get in there way of doing so, while having fun at the same time.

4. Why did you decide to donate toward the One Week Job film?

Money should never be too important, but unfortunately it is usually required to bring something somewhere great. The project is about people helping people, and our donations are just minimal compared to the amount work that is required for this project.

Also the whole karma thing!

5. What do you hope to see represented in the film?

I hope the film can show that hard work and dedication is always rewarded in all ways not just through money. Keep up the good work guys!

Want to be featured as a producer? Head over here at make a donation!

Lindsay Jackson Joins The Documentary Team

Lindsay JacksonHi loyal readers of One Week Job and new visitors alike! I'm very excited to be able to introduce myself as the newest member of the One Week Job family. My name is Lindsay Jackson.

For those of you who graduated from high school with Sean, you would probably know me as Bryan Jackson's little sister.

Now a Documentary film student at Capilano University, I am very pleased to be able to join Ian and Sean in the making of the One Week Job film.

Currently assisting Ian in the task of logging footage, I will also be posting on the website and helping in the post production stage of the film, helping with film festivals and publicity.

If you have any questions or just feel like dropping a line, you can always reach me by email at or just leave me a comment on the page.

Once again, I look forward to the next several months of hard work!

- Lindsay