The ultimate compact, portable, heavy duty jib.
The Pocket Jib PRO has been designed for a greater weight capacity when larger cameras and rigs are being used. With its heavy duty arms, the PJ PRO can handle up to 23kg in any length configuration. This is perfect for RED's, ALEXA's or any other rig weighing up to 23kg. (We recommend the regular Pocket Jib for cameras under 9.5kg.)
The Kessler Pocket Jib PRO is the ultimate compact, portable jib. Not only is this jib fully collapsible for easy transport, but you can also mount the Kessler Pocket Dolly™ or CineSlider™ to it, turning it into a virtual "all-in-one" production tool, offering both a jib and mini-dolly in one unit.
The PJ PRO has a telescopic dual rail arm design that has a maximum reach of 1.5m, fully extended. The end of the crane arm features a ball relocator with 100mm bowl, so you can mount a 100mm ball fluid head. The weight bar system is also telescopic and collapses and folds away for easy transport.
The Pocket Jib comes standard with the Swivel Mount that allows you to mount the Pocket Jib to your tripod using a 100mm level-able ball, 75mm fixed ring mount, or a flat mount. Please note that the miller tripods stocked at Wide Angle are NOT compatible with this jib.
- Unit Weight 11.3kg
- Weight Capacity: 23kg (at any length)
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Danielle McLean - Admin Officer
Danielle has studied a Bachelor of Fine Arts (Photography) degree with the University of Tasmania and is an emerging creative producer and artist based in Hobart.
She has worked in film and television production since 2012 with her production credits including roles on Tasmanian-filmed feature films, The Nightingale and Lion, and TV series’ Rosehaven and The Kettering Incident.
In 2018 she received a Screen Tasmania Emergence grant to work as a Feature - Producer’s Attachment with the Steve Jaggi Company producing feature films in NSW. Since then she has worked on various feature film and television productions interstate and in festival programming roles for arts and film festivals interstate and locally.
Having received her first TV role through Wide Angle Tasmania in 2012, she is enthusiastic about the opportunity to support WAT in its mission to strengthen Tasmania’s screen industry through the development and support of its local screen practitioners.