With over 100 Olympic-caliber athletes signed to its roster, and recently setting a league record with over 8.2 million event livestreams, Karate Combat has carved out its place as the leading venue for highoctane, hand-to-hand-to-foot-to-face combat. Fighters compete in a 45-degree pit under full-contact karate rules, which permit striking, kicking, and throwing.
We’ve compiled a Karate Combat case study for you to learn more!
COO/League President and Karate Veteran Adam S. Kovacs, who boasts a three-decade stint in the scene as a world-renown karateka, helms the organization alongside CEO and Founder Robert Bryan, a former Goldman Sachs employee and highly successful investor and entrepreneur.
UFC legends Bas Ruten, Georges St-Pierre, and Lyto Machida lend their expertise and credibility to the outfit as league ambassadors.
When it comes to filming, organizing, and editing content for your business, there are numerous video production companies you can choose to help you get it done. It can be a daunting task to sort through each of them, especially with so many other responsibilities to manage.
It may be tempting to select the lowest price available, and understandably so. There are budget constraints that must be carefully considered, especially as a business continues its expansion. However, as Karate Combat recently discovered, the quality of the final product is paramount.
After a disappointing partnership with a VMP competitor, Karate Combat decided to reach back out to Vibrant for a higher-quality product that delivered a measurable return on their investment. Vibrant was eager to showcase the Karate Combat experience in the high-energy, scroll-stopping way its content commanded.
The Vibrant Media process was meticulously planned from start to finish. Filming was done shortly before Karate Combat’s events using a 9–10-person crew over 2 strenuous, but rewarding days. Two rooms were used simultaneously and captured each fighter’s interview as well as some b-roll/shadow boxing.
VMP managed all of the data and organization following the shoots, then turned over the footage to Karate Combat’s editing teams who quickly cut together interviews, b-roll, etc. for a “head-to-head” style interviews.