License for Public Schools, Community Groups, Governmental Agencies, College/Universities, Educational Institutions, Conferences, National Non-Profits & For-Profit Institutions
This PPR* license is intended for a one-time, non-admission screening event for up to 150 people where no admission is charged.
If the attendance will exceed 150 people, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org for pricing options.
With this option, NO ADMISSION CAN BE CHARGE, however your organization can:
1) accept donations to defray cost of license.
**Please email email@example.com with subject line: TELL MY STORY – PPR – VIRTUAL with the details of your screening in order to receive the license by email and promotional materials including a 25% off discount for purchase of DVD.**
A digital screener link (for streaming) will be set for a 24 hour window of your choice and delivered 3 days in advance.
International Requests/ Theatre owners/film buyers: For distribution and screening inquiries, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
Click the links to find details about In Person Screening event using a DVD or for an Educational DSL.
In order to screen TELL MY STORY (or any film) to an audience, a *public performance license (PPR) is required. A PPR is meant for a public screening event but extends to: a) at your home with invited guests beyond your immediate family or what is considered “personal use” --even if you have a DVD or have purchased an On Demand option or b) screen sharing or livestreaming of online or DVD content to a group outside of your immediate household. This applies to any DVD or bonus features as well.
Since there is a sizable expense to produce and distribute a film, as well as to administer these programs, screening fees help to allay these costs and contribute towards recoupment.
2020 | Genre: Documentary | Language: English| TRT: 85 minutes | Format: 1.85:1 Widescreen, 5.1 Audio
SYNOPSIS: A grieving father seeks answers after his 14-year-old son dies by suicide. He uncovers painful truths about the lives of teens, the impact of unfettered access to internet and social media, and the shocking rise of depression among America’s youth.
The journey brings him together with young suicide survivors, prevention experts, and parents trying to understand the 70% increase in adolescent suicide. Closer to home, with his family fractured, he examines his son’s technology use to discover what no parent wants to find.
Seeking to find the warning signs that were missed, he instead finds ways to reverse the isolation and disconnectedness that is killing our youth.