A JAPANESE GARDEN TAKE A VIRTUAL TOUR THE JOHN DENVER SANCTUARY TAKE A VIRTUAL TOUR THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN
INSTITUTE
TAKE A VIRTUAL TOUR
A VIRTUAL MULTIMEDIA EXPERIENCE

 

We are a multimedia company that specializes in 360 degree photography

Our multimedia immerse’s viewers in unique, enjoyable, educational experiences, that combine images, videos, music, narration and more. Use them to introduce new exhibits online, share sneak peeks of your gallery or entice guests to visit. 

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There are so many reasons to offer an engaging multimedia experience to your online guests

Perhaps in-person attendance at your location is currently limited by pandemic regulations… or you’d like to offer your website visitors a “sneak-peek” of your new gallery exhibit to encourage ticket sales… or you want to share an educational tour of the grounds of your university for potential students. There are many reasons that a virtual tour might be the right solution for your location!

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Offering tours for places like these...

Botanic Gardens

Parks &
Tours

Art
Galleries

Museums & Exhibits

Real
Estate

Click on the hot spots on the image below to learn more about how the tours work

1

Clicking here leads you through a 2 minute video about the tree frogs that live near this pond. You discover that they are less than 2 inches long, have toe pads to help them climb, and they practice their mating calls for several hours daily. You fall in love with these cuties and promise yourself you will visit them at the botanic garden soon.
2

You learn that the ferns around the pond reproduce via spores and they have neither seeds nor flowers, and that humans have eaten their (not so tasty) tubers for thousands of years. They are important plants because they remove some chemical pollutants from the atmosphere.
3

Clicking here takes you to a slideshow about the koi fish who live in this water. You learn that they are prized for their beautiful orange color, that some species of carp like this are able to survive for months with practically no oxygen, and they are considered an invasive species in some parts of the U.S.

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