Broadcast Journalism is a real world, hands-on experience for students of all ages. Students regularly receive local, national, and international awards for their videos.
Broadcast students produce a monthly news show, "Today from the Heart," using an actual set from the Today Show. Students in all four classes produce videos that can be entered into our annual film festival.
Broadcast Journalism is a popular elective in the Upper School. Students begin by taking Into to Filmmaking, and then they may choose one of three classes:Broadcast Journalism, Creative Filmmaking, or Real World Filmmaking.
Broadcast Journalism is not merely an elective at our school… it is the first step of a lifelong journey for many students. Our alumnae go on to study at top media and filmmaking programs. We connect students with media professionals and internships to help our alumnae pursue careers in communications, media, and filmmaking.
r Sacred Heart Greenwich seniors from the Broadcast Journalism and Filmmaking program had the opportunity to visit CNBC’s live filming of the show “Fast Money” on March 3. Leah Atkins ‘20, Claire Chmiel ‘20, Lily DeConcini ‘20, and Avery McCloskey have been students in the Broadcast Journalism program for four years.
Upper School Broadcast Journalism students worked with the Lower School students in this interdisciplinary collaboration. The Broadcast students taught the 4th graders about filming, editing, scriptwriting, and operating the control room equipment.
Watch a Valentine's Day video from the youngest in our community.
As a project that stemmed from our CRTL group, Building Bridges to Barat Center, Barat Center students had the opportunity to collaborate with Upper School students in the David J. Bloom Broadcast Suite.
The boys and girls worked hard creating a project for their parents, and performed a song they had been practicing in front of the green screen.
Sacred Heart Greenwich Filmmaking and Broadcast Journalism students from visited the Jacob Burns Film Center in Pleasantville, New York on December 11. They attended a special screening of the film, Leave No Trace. Oscar-nominated director Debra Granik joined the students for a Q&A after the screening.
Ms. Granik makes films about people who are marginalized in society and shares stories often unseen in the public eye. She also directed Down to the Bone (2004) and Winter’s Bone (2010) starring Jennifer Lawrence.
Documentary producer Ms. Gabrielle Schonder came to Sacred Heart Greenwich on December 4 to speak with the Real World filmmaking students. Ms. Schonder graduated from Hendrix College attended Oxford University. She is currently working as a Producer/Reporter at Frontline at Public Broadcasting Service (PBS). She covers political stories in the United States, and in this capacity serves as a conduit between PBS and government officials including former President Barack Obama and President Donald Trump.