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Tag: Stonehenge Casting How-To (Page 1 of 2)

Stonehenge Casting How-To: Getting Started with Producer Access

While we’re finalizing a series of video tutorials and FAQ updates on Stonehenge Casting, proper, we thought it’d be a good idea to give you producers a how-to article here on the Team J blog.

After all, why should actors have all the fun?

Bottom line: we can usually set producers up the same day you need access.

Here are the steps:

  1. Register as a user on Stonehenge Casting
  2. Contact us and let us know if you:
    1. Want us to create a new company profile, OR
    2. Want us to add you to an existing company
  3. Pay the invoice and get to casting!

Step 1: Register as a user on Stonehenge Casting
Whether you’re a performer or someone looking to hire performers, your first step is becoming a registered user on Stonehenge Casting.

The registration form is as simple as your name and preferred email address (both of which you can update). Oh, and you need to agree to the site terms and conditions. Pretty standard stuff, really.

Once you’ve done that, you can log into the site.

Actors get to use the site for free. Many producers are also actors. Therefore, you’ll see that you too can create an actor/performer profile.

Apparently, this is very alarming to those of you producers who are not also performers.

Don’t worry. You don’t have to fill out an actor profile. No one will force you to appear on camera (or on stage).

Producer access isn’t free however. So if you want to use that side of the site, you have to contact us.

Step 2: Contact us and let us know what producer access you want
This step also occasionally alarms some producers. Presumably, they expect to sign up, pay for access through an automated shopping cart, and be off to the races.

We understand. We’d love that too. And it’ll happen in the future, we promise.

For right now though, just like you’d contact a venue owner to rent their space or contact a rental house to arrange using their equipment, you’re gonna need to talk to someone.

Don’t worry: we’re friendly. We’re maintaining this manual process until we know we can offer the kind of intuitive self-service people expect from the latest technology. We want your projects to be a success.

So, the top two ways to request access are to shoot us an email via our contact form:

Contact Us link: On the bottom right of the Stonehenge Casting site

Or just click the “Request Additional Access” button:

After you log in, this button is available from the home page on the bottom right.

Someone will get back to you within one business day.

(Honestly, we often get back to you within the hour, but if you haven’t already figured out: we’re not a large, multi-national corporation. In case mayhem is ensuing at Team J HQ, we’re gonna keep our service expectation to one business day).

What we’ll want to know:

Are you a new user for an existing company?
If you’re an additional user for an existing company OR your company has used Stonehenge before and your want producer access turned back on, let us know.

Are you part of a new company?
If you haven’t used Stonehenge Casting before, we’ll confirm your company’s name and contact information in order to create a company profile. Don’t worry, your company admin can always change this in the future.

Because access is per individual, we want producers to only pay for the access you need. All companies require one Company admin, but additional users are cheaper — and all access is available either annually or month-to-month.

UPDATE:

As of January 1st, 2019, we have simplified our pricing.

The price is $19/month-to-month for solo producers or $99 for annual access.

The price is $39/month-to-month for companies or $199 for annual access (for up to three users). Additional users are $9 month-to-month or $50 for the year.

Step 3: Pay the Invoice and Get to Casting!
Once we’ve confirmed the access you need, we’ll send you an invoice.

We do our invoicing via PayPal, which means even if you don’t have a PayPal account, you can pay by credit card.

If you are getting producer access though a promotion or special deal (for example, the two free months’ producers attending Stonehenge Auditions get), we’ll just turn on access immediately.

In any case, we usually confirm what your latest project is so we can offer you pointers on how to maximize using the site. We also let our staff know when we might need to field a few more questions from actors (you’ll be able to list your contact information, but trust us, some actors always ask us questions about your project).

That’s it.

We know this isn’t the same cold, calculated process the latest tech startup uses — and as mentioned above, we are working on additional FAQs and video tutorials. In the meantime, free free to contact with any questions. We want help you take the ‘slog’ out of casting and make your project a success.

Stonehenge Casting How-To: Filling out ALL your measurements

With the actor registration for Stonehenge XIV about to close this Saturday, 9/12, this seems like an appropriate time to go over filling out your measurements on your Stonehenge Casting actor/performer profile. You need to fill out all 12 measurement fields to make your profile 100% complete. Otherwise, you could wind up with the wrong trousers:

Wallace finds himself in the wrong trousers

Wallace really should have asked for Gromit’s help in getting his measurements correct.

As mentioned on the Stonehenge Casting FAQ, Arvold Casting has created some great videos on taking measurements publicly available on YouTube for both women to take their measurements as well as for men to take their measurements, so check ’em out.

(Please note: listing these links neither represents Stonehenge Casting endorsing Erica Arvold Casting nor Erica Arvold Casting endorsing Stonehenge Casting, so chill and enjoy the useful resource).

However, we’re guessing you know a lot of your measurements already — and you MUST fill in something in each of the 12 measurement fields — even if it’s “N/A” for “Not Applicable.” Let’s go down the list:

Hat
All of you have heads, as evidenced from your headshots. If you don’t know your specific size (e.g. “7 3/4”), you probably still know your general size (e.g. S, M, L) due to listening to your mother and wearing a hat during winter. Ideal would be to put both, for example “Men’s L (7 1/2).”

Jacket
For men, the most useful is if you know your suit jacket size. However, for both men and women, you can list your general size (e.g. S, M, L). Ideal is to list both your general size. Hey women, we’re about to ask men about their dress size, so all’s fair!

Shirt
Really, this is more your chest size for guys — and you should have this and your neck size on any dress shirts you own. Again, the general size (e.g. S, M, L) works in a pinch and both the general size and the measurement are ideal.

Glove
Again, if you listen to your mother about dressing warm, or you listen to Alton Brown about safe raw poultry handling, you should have some appropriate S, M, or L gloves around the house and know your general size. If you’re going for extra credit, you can measure your hands and list it in inches. Period wardrobe people will love you for this.

Bust/Waist/Hips
Women, please check the video above if you’re uncertain of these measurements. Accurate measurements mean wardrobe staff doing a rush fitting are happier.

Men, you can go ahead and put “N/A” here.

Inseam
This is a straight-up measurement and, men, if you have any off-the-rack pants or jeans in your wardrobe, you absolutely should have this. Otherwise, check the videos above. Women, you can get away with “N/A” temporarily if “Trousers” is filled out, but wardrobe will want your measurement too.

Neck
This also a straight-up measurement. Men, if have a dress shirt, this will be one of the numbers. But for men or women, check the video above for an accurate measurement (many people wear a neck size too big).

Dress
Men, we will not hold it against you if you do not know your dress size. However, you need to find it out or put “N/A” in this field. It cannot be blank.

Sleeve
This is best done with the help of a friend. Check the videos above.

Waist
If you have off-the-rack pants or jeans, all you men should have this. Women can use the “waist” portion of their “Bust/Waist/Hips” measurement. For both men and women, using the videos above to get an accurate measurement which will make you and wardrobe happier.

Trousers
The bare minimum is a general size (S, M, L, etc.) or a woman’s size (4R, 5S), but the ideal is one of those sizes PLUS your waist and inseam. Stonehenge Casting has the storage space for those extra electrons of repeated information.

Shoe
Put your shoe size (“9”) or shoe size range (“9 or 9.5”). If you know it, put your width and gender as well just in case (“Men’s 9 D”).

There you go. Remember, Stonehenge Casting is used by producers for period pieces, training videos that use uniforms, and rush casting. All of these are reasons for profiles to have accurate, up-to-date measurements.

With just a little bit of time and effort, you can make sure all 12 of your measurement fields are filled out.

Best of luck in your acting endeavors and we hope to see many of you on set (and looking good in well-fitted costumes)!

Stonehenge Registration: Don’t Forget to Follow the Directions

Actor registration opened up for Stonehenge XIV last week and we’ve had a bunch of actors register.

But so far, less than half have followed the submission directions — which means, in most cases, that those actors won’t get to audition!

(We’re hoping all of you actors caught that last bit.)

There’s still time for you to register for the Stonehenge Audition OR to correct your submission. We want all of you to have a chance to be seen.

However, you have to complete your submission by this Saturday, September 12 to be eligible for the lottery.

(Just like all but the first Stonehenge Auditions, actors get assigned timeslots per random lottery).

So we’re going to repeat some of the information on the project submission page, the Stonehenge Casting FAQ and elsewhere here. If you’re an actor, these are the steps you need to take to be sure to be in the lottery for Stonehenge XIV:

Create a profile on Stonehenge Casting
It’s free and it’s required. Several producers will only be viewing your headshot and resume electronically at the Auditions, which leads us to:

Make sure your profile is 100% Complete
This is a requirement to be eligible for the Stonehenge Auditions lottery and the one most actors are missing.

There’s a handy bar that displays at the right of each page of the actor/performer profile.

Completion Percentage

The completion percentage is different from the required fields and does not mean you need to fill out every last field in the profile.

As mentioned in the submission instructions, the Stonehenge Casting FAQ about Completion percentage lists all the fields you need to fill out to make your profile 100%. Again, those are:

Basic Information

  • First Name
  • Last Name
  • Screen/Stage Name (Yes OR No)

Projects and Preferences

  • Logline
  • Types of Work
  • Types of Compensation

Contact Information

  • Email
  • Telephone
  • Telephone Type
  • ZIP code
  • State
  • City

Appearance

  • Height
  • Weight
  • Hair Color
  • Eye Color
  • Races or Ethnicities
  • Age Range
  • ALL Measurements (put N/A in any that don’t apply to you)

Vocal & Language Skills

  • Not required for completion percentage

Physical & Athletic Skills

  • Not required for completion percentage

Union Status & Availability

  • Willing to work background (Yes OR No)

Special Information

  • Car available for background (Yes OR No)
  • Dog available for background (Yes OR No) Special Skills (Yes OR No)

(Can you tell producers sometimes use our site for background performers?)

Attachments and Links

  • Headshot
  • Resume
  • Demo Reel (Yes OR No)

The two sections actors seem to be missing the most are their logline (which has a how-to article) and their measurements: ALL TWELVE of their measurements.

Confirm your headshot and resume are showing up
You can do this by looking at your profile page how producers will see it. We also have a how-to article on uploading your headshot and resume in case you run into trouble as well as a how-to article on re-sizing your headshot.

You can always email us if you get stuck and need help troubleshooting, but no, we’re not uploading the files for you.

Submit to the Stonehenge XIV project
Just in case you thought all you needed to do was create your Stonehenge Casting profile and making sure it was complete: NOPE. You need to do more. There’s several thousand actors on Stonehenge Casting, many not in the DC area. While we have had actors travel from afar to audition, we’re not assuming that. That’s why you submit to Stonehenge XIV like you would any other project on Stonehenge Casting. This should be simple, because if you go to the project tab this week, it’s the only one.

Indicate any conflicts or preferences in the “Roles” field
Instead of roles, which is meaningless since you don’t know what the producers are casting, list any conflicts or preferences for your timeslot (auditions run from 10am to 5:45pm with various breaks). If you have no conflicts, put “N/A”

Leave the audition video field blank
Only put something in there if you want to show you can’t follow directions. The producers like to know about those people and we oblige.

Click ‘Submit’ and wait for Lottery Results by Monday, 9/14
You’ll be notified regardless of whether you have a guaranteed slot, standby slot, waitlist, or were not selected. Want to know more about how that works? Check out the exhaustive Stonehenge Auditions Actor FAQ.

Thanks for reading and we hope to see many of you at the Henge!

Stonehenge Casting: How to Submit to a Project

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous articles, you’ll have taken care of a number of updates to your profile and even checked how your profile appears to prospective employers.

One of the new features for this version is the Project module, which you will see as a tab when you log in.

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject01

Once you click on the tab, you’ll see all the projects producers that are currently open — which you will be able to sort through.

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If you recall the preferences you entered into your new Project & Preferences page, you might be wondering if you’ll eventually be able to sort by those criteria. Our plan is to add that functionality in a future update.

In any case, once you click on a project title, its detail page will come up:

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject03

Here you should see the information you need to decide whether or not the project is a right fit, including the payscale and production dates.

In some cases, a producer may send you a private link to a project (not unlike a link to a private YouTube video). Please follow the producer’s instructions regarding the privacy of the link.

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject04

For a private project link, you will likely need to paste the link into your browser, potentially logging into Stonehenge again for the detail page to come up correctly.

In either case, if you decide the project is one you’d like to submit for, go ahead and click the submit button at the bottom of the detail page:

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject05

Once you do, the role field will pop up. In the case of multiple roles mentioned in the casting notice (consider how many we had for the Broken Continent), this is where you’d want to specify which roles you’d like to be considered for.

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject06

Once you have entered that information, go ahead and click the “Submit” button again. You should get a “completed” message like this:

sc_v0.3_actor_submitproject07

Your profile will now appear in the producer’s submission folder. Easy for you, even easier for producers to review.

No promises that you’ll be called in to audition or get the part: in that way, Stonehenge online is just like the in-person auditions. We do hope you all break an electronic leg, though.

 

 

Stonehenge Casting: View Your Profile as Producers See It

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Attachments & Links page.

The next feature new to version 0.3, is not a field you need to update, but it has been one of the features most requested by actors since we launched last year: how do they see what their profile as the producers see it?

Now you can, and there’s several different ways you can do it.

After you log in –and assuming you have created an actor/performer profile– you’ll see a link to view the actor/performer profile right on the home page.

sc_v0.3_actor_viewprofile01

In addition, at any point in the while you’re updating your profile, you’ll notice that there’s a link to see the “producer’s view” at the bottom right of each profile page.

sc_v0.3_actor_viewprofile02

Remember, you’ll need to save whatever changes you’re making to that particular profile page for them to show up on the producer’s view.

In both cases, you’ll notice that your browser opens a new window or tab with what the producers see.

If you already have that producer’s view open, refresh your browser whenever you make a change to see it reflected.

We hope this, along with some of the other improvements in version 0.3 help you get better use out of Stonehenge.

Stonehenge Casting: Update Your Attachments and Links

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Union Status and Availability page and then continued past the Special Information page (where no new updates were made with version 0.3).

If not, you’ll want to click on the profile tab after you’ve logged in:

sc_v0.3_actor_myprofile

And then select “Attachments and Links” from the right-hand navigation column

sc_v0.3_actor_rhnav_attachments

Either method, you should then see the Attachments and Links  page, formerly known just as “Attachments.”

There’s several different enhancements here.

1. Improved Headshot and Resume uploads

sc_v0.3_actor_p7_upload

Based on feedback from many actors, we’ve improved the upload system so you can see the upload progress. The headshot and resume are also no longer required fields.

You still need to click “Save” for the new headshot or resume to be saved to your profile, so don’t forget to do that.

Two things to note with the new system. First, if you do not have any headshot or resume uploaded, your profile will not show up by default in producer searches. As stated elsewhere, when you’re first setting up a profile on Stonehenge, we understand if you don’t have a properly sized headshot or resume file ready to upload, but don’t delay!

Second, whatever the name of your source file, headshot or resume, the name of the file will be standardized to our system.

2. New personal website link

For those of you that have a personal actor website, you can place the link here. Note, that this is separate from whether you have a demo reel. For the demo reel link, be sure to put the direct link, whether that link takes producers to the specific page on your personal website where the demo video is embedded or elsewhere (e.g. a YouTube or Vimeo page).

3. New IMDb link

For those of you who want to flaunt your many IMDb credits, put your IMDb page link here.

Please note we have no official opinion as to whether listing an IMDb page helps you or hinders you — we simply know that both actors and producers have asked for it.

Once you’re satisfied by your updates, click “Save” and you should be finished updating your profile. Yay!

After you’ve reveled in your updates, however, you may want to check out how your profile appears to prospective employers and learn how to submit to a project  — both new features for version 0.3 of Stonehenge.

Stonehenge Casting: Validate your Union Status (if you’re union)

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Appearance page.

If not, you’ll want to click on the profile tab after you’ve logged in:

sc_v0.3_actor_myprofile

And then select “Union Status & Availability” from the right-hand navigation column

sc_v0.3_actor_rhnav_union

Either method, you should then see the Union Status & Availability  page, formerly known as “Roles and Availability.”

The “Roles” field has been effectively replaced by the new “Projects and Preferences” page. If you haven’t already updated your information there, please take some time and add your information to that page.

The big change here is added a mechanism to validate union membership for members of SAG-AFTRA and Actor’s Equity. With the upgrade to version 0.3, union membership for all profiles has been removed. Therefore, if you’re a member in good standing of either union, you will need to re-enter your membership for it to show up in searches on Stonehenge.

Navigate to this page, check the relevant boxes and enter your membership number, eight digits for SAG-AFTRA and six digits for Equity. Add a zero (“0”) to the beginning of your number if you’re a long-standing member (from our previous research, some of you are).

This feature was one of the most highly requested from employers, especially the team working on casting for House of Cards. It expedites the Station 12 clearance process for SAG-AFTRA performers greatly.

Once you’re satisfied by your updates, click “Save and Continue” and you should go to Special Information

sc_v0.3_actor_p6_specialinfo

We haven’t added or modified any fields on this page, so as long as you don’t have anything to add, you can go ahead and go continue to “Attachments and Links.”

Stonehenge Casting: Update Appearance

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Contact Information page.

If not, you’ll want to click on the profile tab after you’ve logged in:

sc_v0.3_actor_myprofile

And then select “Appearance” from the right-hand navigation column

sc_v0.3_actor_rhnav_appearance

Either method, you should then see the Appearance page, formerly known as the “Physical Information.”

There’s only one new setting on this page, located at the bottom.

sc_v0.3_actor_p4_otherappearance

The default to “Other Appearance Information?” is “No.” Select “Yes” if you wish to include additional information about your appearance not covered in the questions above. For example, if you have any scars, tattoos, wigs, extensions, prosthetic limbs, etc. In case you are wondering, yes, actors have asked about being able to have a place to mention each of those items (and more) in some area of the site. Employers have also asked for an ability to more easily search for some, but not all of those items.

When you select “yes,” a text box will appear and you will be able to add all the relevant information detailing the aforementioned scars, tattoos, wigs, extensions, or prosthetic limbs.

sc_v0.3_actor_p4_otherappearance_filled

Once you’re satisfied by your updates, click “Save and Continue” and you should go to Union Status and Availability.

Stonehenge Casting: Update your Contact Information

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Projects and Preferences page.

If not, you’ll want to click on the profile tab after you’ve logged in:

sc_v0.3_actor_myprofile

And then select “Contact Information” from the right-hand navigation column

sc_v0.3_actor_rhnav_contact

Either method, you should then see the Contact Information page, which has four (4) new settings to check and update. We’ll go through each change in turn.

1. ZIP Code

sc_v0.3_actor_p3_zipcode

To help producers find you –and to help you find projects closer to you– Stonehenge now supports searching by ZIP code. You’ll find it’s now a required field.

You can enter your ZIP code and the site will auto-fill your City and State OR fill in your City and State and the site will auto-fill your ZIP code. Note for some larger cities that cover multiple ZIP codes, you may need to adjust your ZIP code (i.e., if you enter “New York, NY as your city and state, you may need to adjust your specific New York City ZIP code).

2. Masking your full address

sc_v0.3_actor_p3_maskfulladdress

You’re able to include your street address to help conscientious producers expedite payroll and related paperwork, but there’s no reason to share more contact information than needed. Therefore, all actors have “Mask Full Address” checked by default. While checked, producers will not be able to see your street address or your specific ZIP code. You are still searchable by producers, however (producers being able to fine you being one of the prime reasons you have a profile on Stonehenge, after all).

3. Contact Preference

sc_v0.3_actor_p3_contactfirst

If you have an agent, you can specify whether you should be contacted first or the agent. We know that some performers are happy to schedule auditions and learn details, leaving agents to handle rates and contracts if an offer is made. Other performers prefer all arrangements to go through their agents first. This allows you that control.

4. Mask Contact Information

sc_v0.3_actor_p3_maskcontactinfo

If you have an agent and you would like them contacted first, you can further mask your contact information so that potential employers must contact your agent (i.e., that’s the only contact information prospective employers will see on Stonehenge).

Note that you can’t mask your contact information unless you have both the agent information populated and you’ve selected they are to be contacted first.

Once you’re satisfied by your updates, click “Save and Continue” and you should go to Appearance.

 

Stonehenge Casting: Personalize your new Projects and Preferences page

If you’ve been following the announcements, you know that:

  1. We’ve just upgraded Stonehenge Casting to version 0.3, and
  2. That means that, if you have an actor/performer profile on the site, you’ll want to make some updates.

We’re going page by page in your profile and feature by feature. You can get the full list in the original announcement.

If you went through the previous article, you saved updates to the Basic Information page.

If not, you’ll want to click on the profile tab after you’ve logged in:

sc_v0.3_actor_myprofile

And then select “Projects and Preferences” from the right-hand navigation column

sc_v0.3_actor_rhnav_project

Either method, you should then see the Projects and Preferences page, which has three sections.

sc_v0.3_actor_p2_logline

The first is the “Logline.” Just as any film, from The Godfather to Attack of the Killer Tomatoes can be summarized in one sentence, this is your opportunity to summarize yourself.

(We do not recommend saying “Perfect for Attack of the Killer Tomatoes sequels.” That franchise is unlikely to be re-booted, for one thing.)

You are limited to 200 characters: slightly more than a tweet. While this is an optional field, it may set you apart from other actors in the eyes of potential employers. Be short, positive, and to the point.

sc_v0.3_actor_p2_typesofwork

The next section is Types of Work. As the section title indicates, select all the checkboxes for all the types of performance work you’re looking for. If you’re unsure, click on the help icon for a more detailed description.

Your preferences will aid potential employers in looking for you and, with future updates to the site, will allow you to sort through projects as well.

sc_v0.3_actor_p2_payscales

Finally, we come to Payscale. Select all the checkboxes for the payscales you would be willing to work for, bearing in mind:

  1. Most of the payscales have wide pay ranges
  2. Naturally, you will decide on submitting for and accepting jobs on a case-by-case basis

While the payscales are general, actors have found it useful during the in-person Stonehenge auditions.

One of the things you’ll notice is that while there are options for “Pro-bono” work and “Deferred Pay,” there is not an option for “credit and copy.” If you want to work strictly for free, there are other sites where you can find those casting notices.

We expect you’ll find the widest pay ranges within the “Low Pay” and “Commercial/Market Rates” categories. When submitting to a project, you should always feel free to ask the producer for details. If you’re not satisfied with their answer, you may not wish to submit yourself for consideration. Any producer posting on Stonehenge knows we stress these points with actors.

We’ve broken up both the SAG-AFTRA and the Equity (AEA) into two broad categories. Essentially, one category includes agreements that have established minimums while others allow for more flexibility (including some SAG-AFTRA agreements we know allow for deferred pay).

A big part of Stonehenge is letting potential employers find the performers they need easier. We’re happy to add this page to help you as well. Once you’ve made your selection, click “Save and Continue” and you should go to your Contact Information.

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