If you are going to employ Production designer, theatre/television/films, you will need to sign an employment agreement with them. This means you need to think about the terms of the contract of employment as well as your obligations as an employer before your employee starts working for you. Here we look at what the key points to include in yourProduction designer, theatre/television/film employment agreement are as well as the nature of the Production designer, theatre/television/film role.
An employment agreement allows an employer to hire an employee. An employment contract specifies the rights and obligations of the employer and the employee. An employment contract will specify key information such as the employee's role, salary, work location, hours and holidays.
You'll need to be a creative powerhouse to succeed as a production designer, with a flair for visual arts that sets you apart from the rest. Find out more about the role and job openings at Prospects.
A full-time employee will work between 35 and 40 hours a week usually spread over 5 days whereas a part-time employee will work less than 40 hours.
The key terms of a Production designer, theatre/television/film employment agreement are:
To create your employment agreement, create a Legislate account and select the employment agreement from the list of available contracts. Set the terms of the agreement and invite the apprentice to e-sign the contract directly from Legislate. Watch a Legislate tutorial of the employment contract creation process.
How to protect your ideas and your business
How small businesses save time and costs by automating their high volume contracts
4 key stages in implementing a change of employment terms
Does a contract actually need to be in writing?
Why you should be careful when downloading a template online.
Making a decision to hire a solicitor can be difficult, particularly if money is an issue.
An article for all those interested in creating and managing contracts
Is it illegal to not have a contract of employment?