When the video goes viral: The Cincinnati Toast School turns the video production industry on its head

On a frigid New Year’s Day in Cincinnati, Ohio, the Cincinnati Toast Academy, which is a video production school, turned the video editing industry on it’s head.

The company’s video production students created an online series of videos called “Treat the Cake.”

The video features a variety of subjects that include a cake being prepared, a cake that is being baked, a bakery and a cake delivery.

In the first three videos, the students create a video that showcases the video’s subjects, while also talking about how to edit the video in a video editor, how to create a music video and how to make a video for a commercial.

In the third video, the kids explain how to use Adobe Premiere Pro, an editing software.

They also use the tool to create the music video for their song.

The videos, which were filmed during the school year, have gone viral.

In one video, students are shown preparing a cake and a cookie.

In another, they are shown baking cookies and cakes.

The students also make a music and video using Premiere Pro.

In an interview with The Huffington Post, the school’s director of online production, Matt Stokes, explained how the school made the videos.

He explained how they found a couple of people who were willing to work on a video, but not in the same time frame as the video, and that they were able to get them together.

The video is a very personal story for the students, he said.

In this case, they were not just shooting for the first day or two, but they were doing it for the rest of the year.

They really had to learn the process.

They started off with a very basic concept.

I had the kids do a video and I wanted them to come back to me and say what was wrong, what were the problems, what did they want to change, what kind of video do you want to make.

I really wanted to know what the problem was, because the video was not the way that they want the video to be.

I really wanted them learning that, “What is wrong with this video?

What did I make wrong?

How do I fix this video?”

I really want them to learn that they need to improve on the videos that they are shooting, because they are not going to get a lot of exposure.

I think they are really happy that they had to make that video.

I think that video has a really good ending, and I think it has helped a lot.

I know that there is a lot that I have to do on the next video.

The video has garnered some positive responses on social media.

The hashtag #treatthecake is trending on Twitter, and many people are praising the videos as a great way to show support for the video producers.

Here are some of the responses:@treatthescake how did you get the idea for this video??

#treatingthecake — michael klein (@michaelklein) December 2, 2017In response to a tweet from an Instagram user, “When the cake is baked it’s the icing on the cake.”

I like that you put the icing in the cake.

Thanks for taking a chance on me.

I’m so excited for this experience.

I love the idea of making the icing and then putting the cake on top.

It’s awesome that the students had the time to learn how to do that.

Thank you for sharing the video.

— lori (@lori_sherman) December 3, 2017The school is now working on a new video series that will feature more subjects and subjects that the video series has yet to cover.

The schools video production programs are a mix of the classroom and online, so students have to make videos that are at least 60 minutes long, according to Stokes.

It will likely be produced using Adobe Premiere, a software that is used for many video production tools.

It is not possible for students to work in different departments, so the videos will need to be produced in batches.

In addition to the online videos, Stokes said the company will also be producing a music music video using Adobe Media Composer and Premiere Pro that will be available for free to the public.

He did not give any details about the cost of the music videos.

The university has already secured a spot in the U.S. Music Video Academy, a national competition for video production talent that is run by the U-M School of Cinematic Arts.

It awards a number of top performers with an entry fee of $100,000, which includes a scholarship and other prizes.

The school will host the competition this fall.