Sharing powerful ideas through a compelling story arc through interactive and immersive visual media.
Meet the clowns who offer joy and laughter to ill people in Buenos Aires. Two years since a law was introduced requiring that every public hospital in the city has clown specialists, we follow Lucas, a real estate agent by day and a clown by night. We watch him playfully strolling through the hospital halls with his team of clowns offering patients, both young and old, moments of escape from the difficult, real-life problems they’re facing.
46-year-old Claudio Castaño from Buenos Aires was jailed when he was just 16 years old and has spent more than half his life in prison. He never wants to go back. But in Argentina, chances are he will. Half of all inmates enter prison without a profession or job, and during their incarceration, only 21% take part in any kind of training for work. When they leave they are ill-equipped to find jobs and there are few public policies to support them. It can be all too easy to turn back to a life of crime.
8-year-old Zaira Quiroz from Buenos Aires gets up at 4 am every day to travel from her home in a small shanty town to Teatro Colon, where she's training to be a top ballerina. She trains long hours every day, then goes to school only to return training in the afternoons. This grueling schedule is worth it as she is just one of the 19 young dancers chosen by the Teatro Colon. Her mother accompanies her every day on these training trips back and forth. Her eight brothers and sisters help out as much as they can. Zaira's mother believes that she is a miracle and is blessed to have her daughter gifted with such profound dancing abilities.