Yvette Araujo - Guiding a Film Production Studio
Yvette Araujo is a film producer who heads Trinity Films Productions and has conceived of and produced a wide range of feature films, docu-dramas, and short movies. Her most successful production is the mini-series Modos: The Prophecy Armageddon, which was broadcast on WGN. In addition to writing the screenplay, Yvette Araujo authored two books based on the concept: Origin and The Loathing. Modos tells the story of Dark Angels, upon whom mankind’s fate depends in the imminent battle between forces of good and evil.
Ms. Araujo and the Trinity Films Productions crew are currently at work on a number of upcoming films, including the murder mystery The Very Heart of Me and the drama You Don’t Know My Life. The latter film details the female triumphs and tribulations (as told on a therapist’s couch) of a 40-something year old sex-addict who is afraid of commitment.
The Benefits of Daily Writing
Yvette Araujo has owned and functioned as executive producer at Trinity Films Productions since 2008. Outside of her work with the company, Yvette Araujo, known as Eunice Bundrage before her marriage, enjoys writing. Three of her favorite inspirations is Stephen Spielberg, James Patterson, George Lucas.
Many individuals are aware of the benefits daily reading can have on the mind, but some people are unaware that writing every day is equally beneficial. Whether an individual keeps a journal, writes poetry, or sings along to his or her own words with a piano or guitar, writing down inner emotions and thoughts can help a person organize feelings and ideas. Many forms of writing, such as fiction or journalism, force a writer to expand his or her vocabulary. Studies have shown that a short writing prompt can act as an effective jump start for the brain early in the morning. Writing can also be used to keep the mind sharp and active later in life.
For those who do not have time to write on a daily basis, even occasional writing has been shown to be beneficial. A 2005 study on the emotional and physical benefits of writing showed that three to five sessions of just 20 or 30 minutes over a four-month period could produce positive results.