How to Create a Full Studio Environment that is Suitable for Video Production for Less Than $3,000

There are a lot of YouTubers that are able to give off an impression of authority thanks to some incredible A-roll setups. This video will teach you how to obtain a professional appearance on a budget, even if it may seem like you need a dedicated studio area to do so. However, that is not always the case, and this video will show you how to do so.

This setup is brought to you by Caleb Pike of DSLR Video Shooter, and it allows you to quickly and simply establish a studio that looks fantastic for the purpose of delivering some video commentary. While the Canon EOS R7 is the centerpiece of this arrangement, it is also the component that requires the most financial investment out of Pike’s total budget of $3,000.

The price tag of $1500 is a lot for what is considered to be a “budget” setup; yet, the camera delivers a lot in terms of video, recording at 4K60 and in C-Log 3, both of which can aid with the color grading later on.

When combined with additional low-cost equipment, such as a Rode VideoMic Go II and the appropriate number of lighting and camera supports, you do not only get a great studio lighting and audio setup, but you also have the option to take all of the gear on the road and go if it turns out that you need to.

One Amaran 100D LED light is the only piece of lighting equipment, and it is worthy of special mention. The manufacturer isn’t as well-known as, say, Westcott or Rotolight, but as someone who works at a school that has recently provided a large number of these kits to students, I can attest to the fact that they provide excellent value for the money spent.

Because the light in his photo is only at 20 percent, as he mentions in the video, they may grow incredibly bright and provide a lot of different alternatives to choose from. In addition, the color temperature can be adjusted, and they appear to be constructed very robustly; nevertheless, only time will tell how they hold up in the hands of rough-and-tumble college students.

Because most individuals do not have vast, unallocated pieces of space in their houses in which to create a studio, Pike put everything up in an area that was roughly the size of most bedrooms. This was the most critical aspect of the setup.

In it, you’ll find some additional recommendations for gear, as well as quite a few other pointers on how to really make the backdrop stand out and how to control the fill light and the shadows, all in an effort to make the most of that budget. To learn more, please view the video that is located above.

Do you have some affordable studio tips? Please feel free to share them in the comments section below.

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