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Webcast: Personal Monitoring in Houses of Worship

Webcast: Personal Monitoring in Houses of Worship

Jun 15, 2011 12:58 PM

As worship media becomes more complex and professional, personal monitoring becomes a key step in the learning curve and perhaps the single most important way to upgrade the quality of the worship experience both for listeners and presenters . This webcast from Sound & Video Contractor looks at how to set up a variety of monitoring solutions for musicians, choir, and pastor, including floor-wedges, in-ear monitors and wireless belt packs, as well as how to integrate both wired and wireless support equipment including transmitters, antenna, limiters, digital snakes in ways that are effective but simple to use for non-professionals. We’ll also dig into the pros and cons of local mixes vs personal mixing systems, as well as best practices such as line checks, belt pack placement, cable and battery management, transmitter practices, redundancy and frequency/spectrum selection and analysis.

Jason Spence
Destined for a career in audio from an early age Spence mixed his first live performance at age 12 and owned his first PA system at age 16. He continued his career path with a formal education; obtaining a Bachelor of Arts degree in Recording Arts and Music Business at California State University, Chico. Spence has now toured the world with notable artists from many genres. He has accumulated live mixing & recording credits ranging from the Super Bowl, and CMA Awards to Keith Urban’s live DVD – Love, Pain, and the Whole Crazy Thing. Spence continues his freelance-mixing career for clients such as MTV & 3 Doors Down. However, his focus has shifted to operating his company J Sound Services; a company that provides design/build services and sales of professional audio, lighting and video equipment. At J Sound Services Spence’s role includes lead system designer.

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