Gregory James Green is an award-winning writer, producer and director for Greg Green Films. In addition to the BEST PICTURE, BEST DIRECTOR and BEST SUSPENSE FEATURE awards for his feature film 3 OF A KIND at the Houston International Film Festival, he has a national Clio Award, four regional Emmy Awards and a Pro Max Award to his credit. The Psychological Thriller 3 OF A KIND is now available for streaming on Amazon Prime, Amazon, iTunes, Google Play, and many other digital platforms.
Seth Randal has been sharing dramatic, true stories for over 20 years, through a career in broadcast journalism and documentary film. “Wake Island,” in production, explores devastating consequences for a group of American civilians captured during WWII. “Sergeant Paine” profiles a soldier who faced retaliation after reporting fraud and potentially-dangerous parachutes. “The Fall of ’55,” released by Frameline Distribution, has shown at festivals and universities around the world. Media outlets including The New York Times and National Public Radio have highlighted Seth's work. He co-founded and moderates Boise Cutters, a monthly forum for Idaho’s film and video community.
Rulon Wood has an extensive background in both education and filmmaking. At Utah State University, he completed a bachelor's degree in Literature, a master's degree in English, and an Ed.S. degree in Instructional Technology. At the University of Utah he received an M.F.A. degree in Film Studies and finished a Ph.D. in Communication. Rulon has taught courses in Writing, Communication, Arts Technology, English, Film Studies, and Instructional Technology. He worked as a film researcher on programs that aired on the CBS network. His talents have been used producing films, both narrative and documentary. Rulon's two most recent films, Evolution and Director's Cut, were recently selected for competition screenings at the Humboldt International Film Festival. He is currently collaborating with Marouf Hasian on a film entitled The Evolving Public Memory of Leopold’s Congo, which was funded with a generous grant from the University of Utah’s College of Humanities Documentary Studies Program.