How To Work with a (Human) Video Editor!


As your YouTube channel
grows, it sometimes becomes necessary for you
to hire a video editor to join your team and
help you on the projects that you’re creating for
your YouTube channel. Today, I want to talk
with you guys about some of the tools and technology
that me and my editor use together to collaborate
on these videos for you guys, as well as some principles
that will help you make your relationship
with your editor as effective and
efficient as possible. That’s coming up. Hey guys, my name
is Tim Schmoyer. And welcome to Video
Creators, the channel that is all about helping you guys
grow your YouTube channels and your audiences, spreading
messages that change lives. This Thursday, we’ll talk about
the business side of developing your YouTube channel. A few weeks ago, we
talked about the team that I have here behind
Video Creators and I introduced you to my editor
Julia and Charisma On Command commented on that
video and asked this, “would love to know
your process for working with your video editor? Do you have to be extremely
specific as in noting where jump cuts should be? How does it affect how you film? This is something I
would love to outsource but just don’t know how.” That is a great question. Let’s dig into that here today. Number one, I’m going
to share with you the tools and
technology that we use to collaborate on our videos. Then I want to share with
you some principles that will help you work well
with another editor, and then Julia, my editor,
will be here on screen to help give you guys
some of her perspective that will help you
work with your editor. So first of all, the tools. We use three tools total. Number one is Dropbox. We have a shared
Dropbox folder where I upload the video files
that I need for her to edit, as well as any b-roll and other
assets that she might need. And then I go ahead
and I enter that video into our Trello board,
which is where we’re going to do the bulk of our
communication about the video from that point going forward. I have a whole other video that
goes into more detail about how to use Trello with your
editor, and I will link up to that video down there below. So go check that out. And then the third tool
we use is Frame.io, which is a great collaborative tool
where my editor, when she’s done her first job,
she uploads it there and then we can
have conversations about each point in the video. We can annotate it with brushes
and draw all over it if we want and then have comments
and checklists where she can mark
things as complete as she works through them. Great tool, I
highly recommend it. But perhaps more
importantly than the tools you use is how you actually
work with this person to get the job done. So I’m going to give you five
tips and perspectives from me and then Julie is going to
come here and give you five, as well, from her perspective. Number one, don’t hire someone
you need to micromanage. Definitely hire someone who
is more skilled than you and can do a better job than
you can with your content. Number two, give them the
freedom to be creative. This is your video
and your channel but this is their
creative outlet for them just as much as it is for you. So give them some key
guidelines, some points that they need to follow
that definitely have to be a part of your video, but
then also give them the freedom to improve upon your
work and make it better than you otherwise could have. Number three, have realistic
expectations for how long it will take your video
editor to finish a project that they’re working on for you. You have probably been
editing your videos for years and so you’ve got the
system, the process down. You can just crank
through those suckers. But it might take a month
or two for your editor to really get into the
rhythm of knowing your style and being able to crank
out the projects the way you want them to. But number, four kind of
going along with that is, don’t waste your money
if they don’t end up freeing up time
for you to invest in other parts of
your YouTube channel. If several months have
gone by and you’re finding that you’re still
having to micromanage this person, that
they’re missing very reasonable deadlines, that
you are having to just really get into the nitty-gritty of,
like, cut here and cut there and don’t cut there. The quality of
their work is just getting poorer the longer they
work for you and you’re fairly confident you’ve done
everything that you can do to help this person then,
I would say cut them loose and find a new editor. And number five,
treat them well. Remember, they are a person
who is dedicating their time and their energy to serve
you and your audience. So take good care of them. Pay them well, treat them
well, give them respect, support them, encourage them,
motivate them, thank them, all of that stuff. Now my editor, Julia,
has some things that she wants to share
with you, as well. Hi guys, I’m Julia. I’ve been an editor and
graphic designer since 2011. I’ve been working with
Tim for a little while now and now I’d like to give
you some advice on how you can work with an editor. Number one, have a
clear idea of what you want before hiring an editor. For example, do you
want someone to recreate what you are currently doing? Or maybe you want to
go into a new direction and you’re looking
for someone who can help you develop your videos. Or maybe you face
challenges during production and you’re looking
for someone who can give you advice with
sound and how to get a better image and things like that. This leads me to tip number
two, consider the main skills you need in an editor. Every editor has
different skills. For example, you
might find someone who can operate the software
for you and that’s basically it. And that might be
enough for you, but maybe you want someone
with a more specialized skill set, for example,
in audio production or in graphic design. If you know the
types of skills you are looking for
in an editor, you are more likely to
find a suitable editor, and you also get
a better overview of the cost that is involved, And this leads me
to tip number three, you get what you pay for. Speaking from my
experience, I have also worked with other
freelancers and time and again I have found that
the cheaper option isn’t necessarily the better option. Higher rates can sometimes
look scary or even unnecessary, but going for a freelancer
with a higher rate can actually save
you time, money, and, at the end of the
day, nerves, as well. This is because freelancers
with a higher rate will often have more
experience and that means that they will be able
to produce better quality work in less time. It also means that they might
have a better understanding for your requirements, your
instructions, your feedback because they have
already done this in the past numerous times. And this, in turn,
can dramatically reduce the time needed for
revisions and corrections, which is a process
that can be really time consuming, sometimes even longer
than the actual production of the video. My next tip, number four,
is beware of feature creep. What is feature creep? Say you do hire an editor
that you like and you see that the work
that they do is great. And you get more and
more ideas on what else they could do with your
videos and you ask them, hey, can you do this? And can you do this? And can you do that? And you have to be very careful
with that sort of thing. Feature creep tends
to happen when you work with someone
who has a skill set that is different from yours. Most of you guys already know
a fair bit about the editing, but say, for example, you work
with a motion graphics person. Sometimes, when you start
working with somebody else you might get a lot of
ideas that you otherwise wouldn’t have had. Motion graphics can
be a delicate subject because there are
endless possibilities, but you always have
to make sure you stay within a certain
budget, as well. So adding to this, my advice
is to balance your ideas with your budget. And also make sure you
can communicate well with your editor or
animator so they can also give you advice on the
costs of different things. And finally, my
tip number five is try to find someone who is
interested in your work. This is because editors who
are interested in what you do are more likely to be
personally invested in the work and the outcome. And they are more likely to
go the extra mile for you to make sure the video is
the best it can possibly be. So it’s really a
win-win situation for everyone involved. These are my five
tips for you guys. And I give back to Tim now. Thanks, Julia. That was awesome. If you guys have any
questions about any of this, comment below and maybe we’ll
do another video in the future just taking a bunch
of your questions and helping you answer them,
kind of like we did here today. And the rest of you
guys, go down there and help each other out
because I know a lot of you guys have a lot of experience
with working with editors, besides me, and you can help
answer each other’s questions and support each
other down there. And I will do my best to jump
into the comments down there and help you out, as well. And if this is your
first time here, I would love to
have you subscribe because every Thursday we help
you guys just understand how to grow the business side
of your YouTube channel so that you earn
the money that you need to make in order
to make your channel sustainable long-term,
going forward. So subscribe and I will see
you guys again next week. Bye.

100 Comments

  1. Dave Williams January 28, 2016 at 5:19 pm

    Lots of great tips in the video… thx. So since editors vary in their skill level, what range of fees should be expected? Also where is the best place to look for a freelance editor?

  2. Your An Moron January 28, 2016 at 5:25 pm

    Tim, your videos have helped me immensely and motivated me to start and keep going. I appreciate it, thanks.

  3. Jared Isham January 28, 2016 at 5:32 pm

    Great Tips! Most of my income comes from doing freelance editing (mostly for advertising and companies creating social media content). The thing I run into a lot with the jobs I do is that the people shooting the content don't have a clear idea of the video when they go out and shoot it. If you do work with an editor I highly recommend involving them in the idea process, even if it costs a little extra money.

    Editors are often the ones who can save a project but if you can know exactly what you want out of the video before you shoot…and then shoot the proper amount of footage to piece the video together it will often times mean the video will be done faster.

    Another scenario: You don't know what the video is about so you shoot everything and anything you can think of. Then the editor gets your footage, has to watch it all down, then attempt to create a story out of what you did shoot, thus taking longer and risking you not liking the content because you likely don't even know what you want yet.

    The saying goes, for ever $1 spent in pre-production is $10 saved in production and $100 in post – or – Every minute spent in pre-production is 10 minutes saved in production and 100 minutes in post.

  4. NerdSync January 28, 2016 at 5:33 pm

    That feature creep part is something I think I struggle with.

  5. Barry's Workshop January 28, 2016 at 5:34 pm

    I edit my own, but something that I've found useful is to plan the shots with editing in mind. Sitting down to edit with a bunch of audio and video files in a single folder can be daunting. Even the crudest of shot lists and organization of the files by scenes can greatly reduce the editing effort and produce a higher quality result.

  6. stunninglad1 January 28, 2016 at 5:35 pm

    Super video, Tim. It's a bit of an unusual suggestion I am going to come up with: AN EDIT YOUR MOVIES CHANNEL A simple case of uploading unedited and totally raw footage to You Tube and getting a top editor, like me, to edit your raw videos into one watchable movie. Do you like that idea?

  7. Abriko January 28, 2016 at 5:41 pm

    thanks for this great vid

  8. Techwithsj January 28, 2016 at 5:49 pm

    I will get into freelancing pretty soon….. Contact me if u need one….

  9. Adam Saxton January 28, 2016 at 6:06 pm

    Love the inside look! very helpful!

  10. Aspiration January 28, 2016 at 6:13 pm

    Great video Tim. Your editor does a very good job with jump cuts. I barely notice them.

  11. Butterfly Planner January 28, 2016 at 6:28 pm

    Great tips but I love the editing process. I find it relaxing. Lol.

  12. parodynlaughs January 28, 2016 at 6:31 pm

    liked the video

  13. glamazini January 28, 2016 at 6:44 pm

    I like editing my videos but WHEW is it time consuming. One day I hope to delegate that task. Great video, thanks Tim!

  14. Khris Klaich January 28, 2016 at 6:57 pm

    How do you go about finding a free lance video editor? Do you look on fivver or scriptlance and just look at the reviews?

  15. Joe Large January 28, 2016 at 7:15 pm

    Great video TS..appreciate the tips and tools you might use.

  16. ValeLaPenaVer January 28, 2016 at 7:47 pm

    Really love your videos man I thank you for what you do, hey I know its unrelated but how do you light your background I really like how it looks, dunno if you have a video related to that. Thanks Tim

  17. Tradingcardboss January 28, 2016 at 7:56 pm

    nice vid Tim keep it up πŸ‘πŸ˜„

  18. Alltagsabenteuer January 28, 2016 at 8:35 pm

    first I was confused, until I realized that the video editor is a person and not a tool πŸ˜‰

  19. Alltagsabenteuer January 28, 2016 at 8:41 pm

    Great tips! Not that I will hire anybody anytime soon πŸ˜‰

  20. eluukkanen January 28, 2016 at 8:46 pm

    Great and and useful content, Tim! Where should I've be looking for video editor people? Do you have any tips?

  21. Jack Decker January 28, 2016 at 8:50 pm

    Please do this with your translator. How to pick one. What credentials should they have? College degree? Native speaker? Done translating work before? What are red flags you should keep an eye out for and avoid? How to work with one. What software do you use? What are realistic expectations? How do you know they're doing a good job? What are red flags that should cause you to fire and replace them? How long does it take them to translate, say, ten minutes? How do you handle more than one translator?

  22. Allu Saarivirta January 28, 2016 at 9:20 pm

    Hey Tim, and other awesome people of the comment-section. I have a kind of a problem. I'm a guitar player and want to do youtube mostly to track my own progress (which is why I make covers of songs i like), but my issue is that i feel everything has been done already. and not only done but done by someone way above me. There are all these creative talents such as Rob Scallon etc, and all the people that do gear reviews such as Rob Chapman. I'm not in any way capable to match the talent of these guys, and also my financial dong won't allow me to spend all sorts of huge amounts of money on stuff to review. If anyone has tips/ideas on how to find my own place and start going with it (or maybe Tim already has a video on it that I haven't found), please share it with me. the main reason I want to get going on something here on youtube is that it would give me a reason to stay motivated to keep practicing, while also giving me something to look back on when i feel down on it. If anyone actually read this far, you are an absolute champ. thanks πŸ™‚

  23. Jack Decker January 28, 2016 at 9:35 pm

    Unfortunately, my experiences with video editors have been horrible. An editor killed an Internet talk show that I was trying to launch. This was years before YouTube ever existed. I was lucky to assemble an experienced crew. A great videographer (who was a neighbor and used the cameras of the video production company he worked for for my show WITH that company's permission), another experienced videographer, an amateur one (we put him on the pan shot), editor (who doubled as sound tech on the set), and a line producer (who was a video production professor at a local university). We did test shoots. TONS of test shoots. First tried to do it in my large apartment (which had a very high ceiling) but we could only film for five minutes before the DIY lights heated the place up to where we were dripping sweat. This was before LED lights were reasonably affordable. And, yes, I rode a dinosaur in those days. We tried everything to try to make it work. Air conditioning the place down to as low as we could. So low that we could see our breath. That only bought us another minute of film time. Fortunately, I had a friendly acquaintance who owned a nightclub and he offered it free (for a location plug) for the show's production. His club was closed on Sundays so we filmed then. He or an employee of his was always there for production and always extremely helpful and positive. We took a couple Sundays doing test shoots. All the logical locations didn't work when we saw them on the monitor. Stage (used for live bands at his club), nope. Just didn't look right on the monitor. Bar, nope. Cool look with colored glasses backlit but it had horrible acoustics. Private back room with super cool couch, nope. Same heating problem as my apartment. The best location was against a wall in the center of the club. He bought out band posters and we covered it with these single-color posters to great effect. Moved the private room couch out to the wall. It all looked great. The next Sunday, we did a dry run. Used my dear old mother and her boyfriend as my guests for it. Everything looked good. The next Sunday, we shot the pilot. And then….

    I waited … and waited … and waited on the editor to do his job. I very stupidly bought every excuse he gave. This dragged out for months. I eventually forced the issue and what he showed me for a "rough" cut. It was absolutely horrible. All that wait for junk! I dropped him right then but….

    By then, the wait had killed the show. Everyone that was part of the crew started dropping out because the wait was too long. Some pulled away due to new commitments because my show seemed (and was) dead. Others just lost patience with the show and I.

    Now I am about to launch a YouTube/Facebook game show in a different city and know that I need an editor to do it. I just hate the idea of depending on one again. Hate the idea of them controlling the fate of the show. But I also know I need one. The game show will need three cameras, three microphones, and I have zero experience video editing. My time will be better spent doing other things.

    Maybe one of the things Tim mentioned is something I should do though. There is a Facebook group for an old game show that is close to what I plan to do. My game show was inspired by it. It won't be a direct copy as the old game show had some major flaws in it that my new one won't have. I know there are video editors in the FB group. Maybe I should tell the group about my upcoming game show and see if I can get an editor from them. Maybe also other personnel, such a publicist, social media manager, casting director, etc. Not sure. I will chew on this for a bit. Any thoughts on this would be appreciated.

  24. tatakfunchum January 28, 2016 at 9:38 pm

    is there a place or website where I can find an editor or am I supposed to go looking within my area/city??

  25. Tr Vlogs Car Life January 28, 2016 at 9:39 pm

    I may not hire one for my personal vlog on but when I start up my non profit I will hire one.

  26. James G Rivera January 28, 2016 at 9:53 pm

    Do you have a video sharing where we find a good editor?

  27. Jenna no Manga January 28, 2016 at 10:07 pm

    It seems time consuming yiu really need to find the right person or this turns into a nightmare!

  28. TheTacticalDefender January 28, 2016 at 10:12 pm

    So what kind of money are we talking about here? $20, $50, $100? $500 a video? I make hiking videos and gear reviews and always shoot B roll footage as well but my problem is I have very little time to get into the editing so I just quickly slap it together and move on, it would be nice to hand all the footage over to someone and let them do their magic. I also make very little if anything off my videos so I wonder if it would be worth it.

  29. DisKingdom January 28, 2016 at 10:18 pm

    outsourcing some of the roles is a great idea and scary!!! but it is something i am trying to do to improve the website/channel

  30. Kombi Life January 28, 2016 at 10:26 pm

    Tips on finding these people would be useful

  31. Kaffeinated Katie January 28, 2016 at 10:28 pm

    If only I had a team … I am a team of one! πŸ˜›

  32. Ezell2film January 28, 2016 at 10:37 pm

    I'm a visual fx artist/video editor looking to pick up some extra work. Email me at [email protected] if interested. Examples of my work are on my channel under the playlist "Creative Clips" and on instagram @Ezell2film_IG

  33. Hiking Los Angeles January 28, 2016 at 10:47 pm

    It would be difficult for me to give creative control to another editor for my content. I started a vlog about hiking in Los Angeles, and there are at least 4 cameras being used, Its a lot of random footage and pictures, I put them together into a story about the hike, and show the amazing views. I also added in the music synced with the video. I would imagine an editor with my raw footage would create something completely different from the content I produce. Its also a lot of raw footage (large file size), too much to upload for an editor.

  34. AeroSpaceNews.com January 28, 2016 at 11:16 pm

    Very interesting video Tim! Julia's comments were helpful too. Can you share what / where you went to locate and select Julia? Was it an industry website with services listings or did you place an ad? Or?

  35. MeowCaptain January 28, 2016 at 11:45 pm

    Having someone else edit takes away all the fun :c

  36. McFluffy January 29, 2016 at 12:15 am

    Very useful info. Thanks a bunch πŸ™‚

  37. ThatChristianVlogger January 29, 2016 at 12:26 am

    I'm just starting with hiring others to help. I'm hiring someone to do my intros & outros for me. I'm hoping things will work out well!

  38. Chris Winter Photography January 29, 2016 at 12:37 am

    Really impressed with Julia's outlook on that. She seems like a keeper tim, good job!

  39. Jaime Drumm January 29, 2016 at 1:30 am

    Thanks Tim for another interesting video. Another piece in the puzzle.

  40. Steve Cogbill January 29, 2016 at 1:35 am

    Great tips Tim! How did you find your editor? I currently work full time as an editor for some pretty big clients but I've been wanting to work with some YouTubers and I'm just wondering how they usually find editors. Thanks!

  41. EposVox January 29, 2016 at 2:13 am

    All solid tips!!

  42. YouTubeSurfer January 29, 2016 at 2:42 am

    Fantastic video! Love knowing how you communicate and work with your team. Thanks for this vid Tim!

  43. The Weekend Homestead January 29, 2016 at 2:53 am

    Just wondering do you pay an editor by project or salary for the month. What's the going rate card?

  44. Let's Go Road Trippin January 29, 2016 at 3:02 am

    As someone who has gotten into editing other people's videos, this has been very helpful. I would say that the part about treating your editor as a person goes a long way. I have had a bad experience with a director who was berating me, and it made me feel pretty bad. He has gotten a little better. I think he got the hint when I cut the amount of time I work for him a lot. I really don't like working for him, but the money is good for now. I will be happy when this project is over. I would like to add that both sides need to stay professional, I guess that is advice for any field. πŸ™‚

  45. Nathalie TheBeautyDiva January 29, 2016 at 6:11 am

    Good Morning Tim, although this is the first time that I am leaving a comment, I have been a loyal subscriber.Β  This was a fabulous video.Β  Thank you so much for sharing!!Β  Nathalie

  46. Agapey January 29, 2016 at 6:27 am

    Awesome video Tim, I was wondering if you were going to make a video addressing all the issues youtubers have been having with monetization and there channels being taken down. This isn't only happening with small channels but Big youtubers as well.
    For example people like AlternateHistoryHub who has about 500k subscribers, and Eli the computer guy who has over 600k subscribers who has just announced he is leaving youtube, because of this issue a lot of you tubers are having.

  47. Profile Booster January 29, 2016 at 6:28 am

    Perfect timing. We are going through this right now. Think I may have found someone. Woohoo.

  48. Lil House On The Highway January 29, 2016 at 6:44 am

    Awesome. Time to see some animated Tim videos. πŸ‘πŸ»πŸ˜€

  49. Velogi - PyΓΆrΓ€ilevΓ€ videoblogi January 29, 2016 at 7:19 am

    Β¨Very interesting video – even though I have no plans (nor possibility) to outsource editing.

  50. DpsRager January 29, 2016 at 8:44 am

    Hey can you make a video based on MCN? e.g. What would be a good MCN to join for a small channel? or why would someone join an MCN? or what benefits you for joining an MCN? πŸ™‚

  51. LIVTLIFE FITNESS January 29, 2016 at 9:10 am

    I rather edit my videos. Only i can express myself the right way with editing.
    These are very informational videos. Thanks!

  52. Rana Style in January 29, 2016 at 9:53 am

    great video , please do more video in this topics as editing is the longest task for youtuber .

  53. Roadside Resident January 29, 2016 at 12:55 pm

    A few thoughts: 1) hiring an editor is likely going to be expensive. 2) an editor may not necessarily know how to create motion graphics or logos. 3) ensure anything you hire someone create for you is copyright compliant. You should ask "are you creating from scratch or using pre-existing tools? If using pre-existing tools then ask for proof of freedom to use in your videos – especially with things like fonts, music. You don't want a copyright strike or a lawsuit.

  54. Alvan Le January 29, 2016 at 3:36 pm

    Where do you go looking for an editor?

  55. Mike C January 29, 2016 at 4:05 pm

    I would love to hear the perspective of a video editor working for a youtube channel, as well as reasonable rates to hire someone for!

  56. Monkey Blue January 29, 2016 at 4:06 pm

    wow this is exactly the video I need now at the right time, since I'm looking for an editor right now πŸ˜€ thanks Tim!

  57. Danny Dover January 29, 2016 at 5:14 pm

    This was valuable Tim, thanks! Would you make a similar video on working with graphic designers? Thanks!

  58. Nathan Weeks Music January 29, 2016 at 5:54 pm

    Seems like good information as usual.

  59. Essence Cartoon January 29, 2016 at 8:20 pm

    This might be one of your best videos Tim! Well done

  60. Victor Nguyen January 30, 2016 at 2:11 am

    awesome video thank you for posting.

  61. Ding Dion January 30, 2016 at 12:02 pm

    This video is really about leadership, not just editing. Awesome!

  62. Anthony D - #612-562-9524 January 30, 2016 at 5:14 pm

    Tim! I'm a HUGE FAN! You've inspired me to take the game seriously! Can't wait to see more! Love the book too!!!! Hope to work with you someday!

  63. Cinecom.net January 30, 2016 at 5:28 pm

    Hey Tim, I've been seeing several videos lately from big channel (500k+ subs) that got community strikes or videos removed for weird and unknown reasons. They talk about how unpredictable Youtube can be and not save to build a career on. I do find those saying a bit harsh, but it does also concerns me. Would it be an idea to make a video one day to talk about the guidelines of Youtube to avoid such strikes?

  64. 20SecondsWithMC January 30, 2016 at 7:21 pm

    +Video Creators I love the direction the channel. This is fantastic. I appreciate the comment at 2:33, "Give them the freedom to be creative." I have found I truly enjoy the editing, thumbnails, tags, etc. more than being in the actual video and Channel. This is all great business advice. Now to find a Creator I adore (I need to love their content) that can afford to pay for this help #MyDreamJob. Looking forward to your future videos.

  65. trainroomgary January 30, 2016 at 11:23 pm

    Hi Tim β€’ I am a company of one. CEO and janitor.😊
    β€’ Cheers from The Detroit & Mackinac Railway πŸš‚

  66. Survival On Purpose January 31, 2016 at 6:11 am

    Great slight shift in direction for the channel Tim. Can you give us a little help in where to look for a good video editor?

  67. Julian Juenemann January 31, 2016 at 7:49 am

    I would love know how you record videos. Do you have a script? Do you do bullet points and start taking? How do you get to the point where you don't need too many takes to get it right?

  68. Ding Dion January 31, 2016 at 10:36 am

    What is a good hourly rate for a video editor for Youtube type videos like this (5-8 min., mostly talking but some basic graphics, a thumbnail, etc.)? Let's say, the goal is to post 2 videos a week and the relationship would be ongoing.

  69. epiNoesis January 31, 2016 at 12:17 pm

    Hey Tim, when we use text in our videos, do we have to have a license (for commercial use) for the font we use? In other words, shall we buy a font before using it in a monetized video?

  70. Jerry January 31, 2016 at 2:04 pm

    Nice job with your videos Tim! Can you please show us any Audio editors? Thanks! And Good luck with your channel!

  71. Trevor Yeatts January 31, 2016 at 5:02 pm

    Subscribe and I will subscribe back , I am puting out new content tonight!

  72. JohnDoe February 1, 2016 at 3:12 am

    I have recently started a channel , because I recieved great advice from Tim and others I was able to start somewhat successfully. Although I am not great with the creative process and have much to learn I'm enjoying the process and the creative freedom… Eventually I'd like to get to a point where I could use someone else's creativity to fuel my projects. Thanks Tim for your tireless efforts and being a source of credible information!

  73. B Adventures Vlogs February 1, 2016 at 1:47 pm

    Another great and helpful video =)

  74. TheTacoMasters February 2, 2016 at 4:28 am

    Sub to us and we will sub back. You can sub to us for gaming videos.

  75. OSW Review HD February 2, 2016 at 5:27 am

    I've noticed the production values of the show has gone up, really sick! great job Julia!

  76. Liam Shane February 2, 2016 at 1:13 pm

    Do you plan on making a podcast? That would be great

  77. Lonesum Samoan February 3, 2016 at 12:17 pm

    Hi Tim and thanks for sharing. I, as most content creators, do edit my own footage and I, oddly enough, enjoy it. It would be a lot easier to have someone edit for me as I focus on building and creating more content. Unfortunately, I can't seem to pull myself away from the "editing" because it can be a "possessive" issue for me…lol My question is, what helped you decide that it was time to actually hand over your work to someone else and for them to continue keeping the same feel of your channel?

  78. 650ib February 5, 2016 at 10:10 pm

    Great video Tim! I do my own editing but this information was great as I might start editing videos for my friends.

  79. Moreno Net February 7, 2016 at 12:20 am

    Excellent video, however I am not there yet as I have only 12 subs. any tips for small channels.

  80. Jade Furuta February 23, 2016 at 2:52 pm

    Exactly what I was looking for!hahaha thanks so much for always!

  81. Cheeky Monkey Toys TV February 24, 2016 at 9:17 pm

    Hey Tim! I've been studying your videos intensively and am following your advice. Great content, really appreciate it! Keep it up!!

  82. Abd Mod March 8, 2016 at 8:45 pm

    how I Grow my views and subscribe to 100

  83. Tel Gega June 8, 2016 at 8:39 pm

    I'm trying to add visuals to my oratory videos. I'm not sure how to use the YouTube video editor to do that. Do you have a video that goes overbow to use the editor for that per pose?

  84. Black Mage July 3, 2016 at 3:39 am

    Helpful as always! Thank you so much for what you do!

  85. Cooking Lessons for Dad August 4, 2016 at 4:29 pm

    How much does a video editor cost and where do you find them?

  86. Moses Vega August 5, 2016 at 1:11 am

    If anyone needs an editor – I'm your guy πŸ™‚

  87. CherryBits August 5, 2016 at 4:07 am

    Without being invasive, could you estimate exactly how much a video editor for vlogs and short videos should charge? Or the other way around, how much a video editor costs? I'm looking to freelance my editing skills but have no clue of the market. Any resources you could link me to? Thanks Tim. πŸ™‚

  88. Obies Cookies November 10, 2016 at 3:53 pm

    Great video Tim! What is a typical hourly rate for editors? Thanks!

  89. Typen Blue April 27, 2017 at 1:21 am

    I love this video and the points you've made. I've been trying to find a client or partner so that I could hone my video editing skills and even possibly make a career out of it. You sir have earned my subscription.

  90. Franklin Michael May 4, 2017 at 10:00 pm

    Hi, love the videos, I have a quick question.

    When you are choosing an editor you need to test them out, maybe for a few months, how do you make sure they won't steal, upload or sell the content you sent them to edit?

  91. Sign Post Kids July 5, 2017 at 11:51 pm

    Our channel is growing to the point we are exploring the idea of hiring an editor! Great tips!

  92. Anastasia Accorsi August 9, 2017 at 2:51 pm

    If you need a video editor you can count on >> me <<

  93. m0nkeywrench October 4, 2017 at 12:20 pm

    If anyone wants an editor, I can do it for quite cheap πŸ™‚

  94. Elisa Levine December 4, 2017 at 2:49 pm

    Very helpful

  95. Lost Boys Studios April 13, 2018 at 10:45 pm

    Julia needs her own channel, she's a natural! πŸ’— πŸ‘©

  96. Jose Angelo Gallegos April 23, 2018 at 6:03 am

    Just what i need. Thanks man!

  97. M Laki Videos July 28, 2018 at 1:52 pm

    SUBSCRIBE PLEASE MY CHANEL Thanks <3

  98. plainoldnathan November 29, 2018 at 10:38 pm

    I bet Tim won't pin this.

  99. plainoldnathan November 29, 2018 at 10:46 pm

    Good job editing this video Julia

  100. The Mexinese Family April 6, 2019 at 10:55 pm

    amazing

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