FAQ Content

Acoustiguide has extensive experience matching celebrity voices to audio programs. Often, a celebrity has a special connection to an institution or exhibition subject, allowing for a modest honorarium. For commercial projects, there is a more substantial licensing fee for celebrity narration. We work with the celebrity to arrange recording times and locations. Recently, we have recorded audio tours with Jeremy Irons, Walter Cronkite and Tom Brokaw.

Yes, many of our clients offer programming in various languages. Acoustiguide provides complete translation services and narration by native speakers. We have produced programming in 20 languages, including English, Spanish, Italian, French, German, Portuguese, Japanese, Mandarin, Cantonese and Korean.

Yes, we encourage your experts to use the audio program to connect with visitors. Consider including your president, director or curators as narrators.

Yes, call us to discuss any project that involves an audio and/or multimedia tour program.

Acoustiguide's creative team writes the majority of our clients’ scripts. Our writers are experienced in this medium, and our creative team works closely with the client’s staff from concept through final editing. In some instances, the client provides a script and relies on us for editing, production and transfer to digital audio format.

Acoustiguide works with hundreds of professional voice talents. We always provide several audio samples of voices for you to choose from.

We use sound thoughtfully to enhance the visitor’s experience without diluting the educational message. Acoustiguide maintains an extensive library of music and sound effects available at nominal cost, and we can compose original music. The use of well-known music requires a licensing fee.

Acoustiguide writers are specially trained in the art of Visual Description, which offers visitors with poor vision an enhanced sense of their physical environment. During the production process, we work with advocacy groups to test our work on site. Acoustiguide's proprietary equipment also has features to serve visually-impaired visitors, including easy-to-use control buttons, telephone-style keypads and raised dots identifying the number five.

 

All of our digital equipment feature:
Raised dots that indicate the number five on the keypad
Color-coded and shaped control buttons
Compatibility with hearing aid T-switch
Lightweight design with comfortable carrying strap
Telephone-style keypads with backlit buttons