A motion image is made by a process known as filmmaking, or film production. There are numerous detailed and different phases involved in making a movie, beginning with an initial plot, idea, or commission. Screenwriting, casting, pre-production, shooting, sound recording, post-production, and a public screening that could lead to a film release or exhibition. Filmmaking occurs in a variety of social, political, and economic contexts around the world. It employs a variety of technological and cinematic techniques.

Our film production is a union of passionate and experienced professionals who’ve been concerned in the filming quarter for many years and have many years of cumulative experience in the filming region in Nepal. Wilderness Outdoors will be responsible for acquiring all relevant film permits in Nepal for your filming project in Nepal in coordination with the relevant Ministries.  

The filming equipment needs to be cleared from the Airport customs and bordered land customs in Nepal. We the Wilderness Outdoors PVT Ltd. and our group will work for clearance from the Tribhuvan Global Airport gown department keeping an authority letter from the Film Development Board in an effort to prepare us (Wilderness Outdoors PVT Ltd) before your arrival in Kathmandu, Nepal. 

Film Production and Its Steps

Every movie has to go through each of the five stages of making a feature film. While some duties will remain the same throughout the entire production, each stage contains unique chores that must be finished before your movie is ready for viewers.

The development stage of film production is where all of the fundamental details of the film are worked out before starting pre-production, which focuses on research, casting, and location scouting.

After pre-production is finished, shooting can begin. Shooting time varies by project, and the length of the production process is determined by the type of film you’re shooting (short or feature-length).

Following the completion of shooting, you will enter the post-production phase, when the video will be edited and arranged into a coherent narrative. The production will subsequently enter the distribution phase, with the finished product being distributed to theaters, DVD, or a streaming service.

Film Production’s 5 Stages:

  1. Development: This is the stage at which the project is born. It is the stage of a project’s conception, writing, organizing, and planning. Development might take anywhere from a few months to a few years, depending on the type of film you’re doing and who you can get involved with.
    A rough budget is created, key cast members are attached, key creatives are picked, main locations are researched, and numerous script drafts may be prepared during production. No script, no film. That is why filmmaking usually starts with development. This phase is so named because it is when the screenplay is written.
  2. Pre-Production: Scripts are changed, budgets are updated, actors are cast, venues are explored, crew is hired, shooting schedules are changed, sets are created and built, costumes are made and fitted, and everything related to the shoot is planned and tested. When you have the green light to start pre-production, you’ll set up a production business and a production office. This is the site where your filming will take place.
    Pre-production refers to all of the steps conducted prior to the actual shoot:
  3. Finalize the Budget
  4. Casting
  5. Practice with the actors
  6. Lock Shooting Script
  7. Scout & Secure Locations.
  8. Wardrobe
  9. Create the Storyboard.
  10. Prop Shopping
  11. Design of the set
  12. Pre-visualization
  13. Pre-lighting
  14. Pre-composition
  15. Production: Shooting begins during the production stage, often known as primary photography. One day at a time, the writer, director, producer, and numerous other creative minds see their thoughts recorded on film.

    Production is typically the shortest of the five processes, despite being critical to the film and receiving the majority of the budget. The hair, makeup, and wardrobe teams will handle the performers’ visual look, and they will rehearse their lines and block sequences.

    It is critical to keep planning ahead of the daily shoot throughout this time. The major goal is to stay on budget and on schedule, which necessitates ongoing supervision. At this point, more staff will be hired, including the property master, script supervisor, assistant directors, stills photographer, picture editor, and sound editors.

    Production is the busiest phase, with film crew positions expanding to hundreds and days lengthening to be as efficient as possible with all the equipment and venues on rent.

    Areas of the film production process
  16. Line Producer
  17. First Assistant Director
  18. Director Of Photography
  19. Production Schedule
  20. Costume, Hair And Make-Up
  21. Production Design
  22. Post-Production: So you’ve had an idea, written a script, raised finances, hired a crew, spent the majority of your budget, and hopefully captured some decent footage in the process. After primary photography is completed, the audio and visual materials are edited together to form a film in the post-production phase. This is the location where the footage is edited.

    The sound has been mixed, visual effects have been added, a soundtrack has been made, titles have been created, and the project has been completed and is ready for release. Although the shooting crew worked long and hard hours, the post-production crew now faces long hours of labor to piece together the shots and build a spectacular story.

    Depending on when the production firm or studio intends to release the picture, the post-production team will usually have several months to a half-year to mold the film for consumers to watch.
  23. Film Distribution: The final stage of production is distribution, which occurs after your film has been edited and is available for viewing. All commitments made to funders and rights holders will be met, and the film will be promoted through promotional marketing.

    This can be from cinema distribution, where the picture is released in theaters, or from consumer media when the film is released directly to consumers (Blu-ray, VHS, DVD, VCD).

    Previously limited only to movie theaters, distribution today includes a variety of streaming channels that may premiere a picture concurrently with its theatrical release.


Our founder Mr. Bhuwan Bharati has been working in myriad Hollywood movies like Dr. Strange (Marvel Production ), The Creator (Gareth Edwards ), Tiger Nest (Brando Quilici), and Everest (Baltasar Kormakur). He supports and works on many more international documentaries, series, ads, etc.

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