In Sync Media’s productions have received glowing reviews in the media. Here are a few excerpts:

“An emotional journey is the best way to describe ‘Return to Ryan’s Well.’”
– Jennifer Westendorp, Metroland, October 7, 2015
“Lalita Krishna has made a wonderful documentary about amazing people doing wonderful things…one can only hope that thousands of people young and old will get to view ‘Return to Ryan’s Well.’”
– David Shanahan, North Grenville Times, October 7, 2015
“Lalita Krishna aims to empower young women through creativity in her film ‘Listen to Me.'”
– Debra Black, The Toronto Star, June 26, 2015
“Mallamall by Canadian director Lalita Krishna tells the story of how street vendors and small businesses are being pitted againgst superstore developers.”
– Kevin Connor, Toronto Sun, September 27 2012
“For anyone who has ever enjoyed chocolate (Semisweet) is a must see.”
– Wanda Hennig, Cuisine Noir, August 31, 2012
“How a transmedia producer used mobile to create an audience for her documentary- Choco-locate creator Lalita Krishna.”
– Rob Woodbridge, Untether.TV Aug 22, 2012
“The Choco-locate App delivers sweet fix for chocolate lovers.”
– Denise Deveau, The Financial Post, Jul 9, 2012
“Unquestionably she has been an “early adopter” of transmedia as a way of extending the reach and impact of her projects.”
– Ontario Business Report June 20, 2012
“Good Chocolate in every sense. Documentary and App focus on ethical sweet.”
– Corey Mintz, Toronto Star June 6, 2012
“Here’s an app hat really puts truth to the term licking chocolate through the glass or your electronic device.”
– Rita Demontis The Toronto Sun, September 7, 2011
“Breakout Media promotes global activism among teenagers through a series of short video clips, a website and games, and opportunities for volunteerism.” Read the whole article here.
– Laura Devaney, eSchool News, July 19th, 2011
“In between cartoons this Saturday morning on Kids’ CBC, you’ll discover this inspiring little show about young do-gooders – kids who break out of the mainstream and try to make a difference in the world.”
– Catherine Dawson March, The Globe and Mail, February 6th, 2009
“Lalita’s documentary conveys the joys of indigenous children discovering photography as well as the menace to the lives of people like Carlos Daniel who has received several death threats.”
– Ben Vicarri, Canscene September 1st, 2008
“The power of art to effect social change is always a strong theme for a doc and Shooting For Change is no exception. The Focus media arts program in Toronto’s Regent Park gets at-risk kids to write and shoot videos to gain skills, tell their stories and build self-confidence. It’s a noble and inspiring program, and its mentor, Adonis Huggins, comes across as a modest, calm hero and role model. Director Lalita Krishna bookends the film with the launch of the fourth annual Regent Park Film Festival, and in between introduces us to some of the ethnically diverse budding filmmakers and the issues facing them. It’s a tough call who’s cuter, the handful of girls who make a doc about the hijab or the adorable kid who plays Bikeman, a superhero who dispenses cycling safety tips.”
– Glenn Sumi, NOW Magazine, Toronto, April 2007
“This is Canadian history not found in schoolbooks, records of diverse people struggling to keep their cultures growing in a strange new land.”
– Jim Bawden, Toronto Star October 29, 2005 on the film The Third Element
“In a prime time world saturated with fake reality, Jambo Kenya is the real deal… to her credit Krishna lets this play out in the kids’ own words.”
– Kathy Muldoon, Toronto Star, May 7th, 2005
“…as an exploration of the bizarre career path that a Canadian immigrant can follow, it’s oddly compelling.”
– John Daly, Globe Television, April 23rd, 2005, on the film Tiger!
“Tiger! is fascinating for its look at wrestling’s early days, and also at this man’s life.”
– R.M., Toronto Star Starweek Magazine, April 23rd, 2005
“Chaos, Chords and Karma carries an impact because it effectively slices through the armour of cynicism and fear of embarrassment that surrounds a real group of Toronto teens.”
– Raju Mudhar, Toronto Star, December 4, 2004
“A remarkable sense of community living in an environment of stunning natural beauty. Sweatin’ It! is filled with lessons about the inherent good in people – good that is common to Canadian teenagers, African villagers and a stoic yet humble wrestling champion.”
– Grant McIntyre, Globe And Mail TV guide, December 7, 2002
“…The most provocative selection(from the Filmi festival2002) is It’s About Time… Lalita Krishna’s 20- minute montage of hate crimes committed against Muslims in the wake of Sept. 11.”
– Norman Wilmer, Metro Today, August 16th, 2002
“The only feminist show I’ve seen in ages and a very good one.”
– Michelle Landsberg, Toronto Star, on the series Woman Being


Our Projects In The News:






Bunch Family


Shift Focus

Nation Talk
Omni TV


Move Your Wolrd

All Business


The M Word

Canadian Association of Broadcasters (CAB-ACR)