Weapons Master

Mark Bever. Weapons Master

Mark Bever. Our Weapons Master is a veteran Thai TV Actor with 20 years standing and has been featured in more than 100 TV Series and films.

Our Weapons Master was granting permission from the Thai Government to import blank guns and ammunition. Exhaustive safety procedures have been put in place by the Thai Ministry for Defense with the Thai Military providing safekeeping for the ammunition. As the sole supplier in Thailand,Oliver has received training from the Thai Government and the Thai Royal Police to ensure the highest levels of safety on and off set.

Catalog

Download catalog and prices here

    1. Handguns - Revolvers

    2. Handguns - Semi automatics

    3. Rifles

    4. shotguns

    5. Automatic Rifles

    6. Ammunition

We reference each firearm to a list of films, TV shows & video Games where they have been used as listed on the IMFDB | View the International Movie Firearms Database here

We also have 3rd party sources for a wide range of other firearms and military equipment. Contact us.

Gun law of Thailand: View here

Handguns - Revolvers

Voltran Eekol Viper | 6" inch Barrel | 9mm RK (380 Cal) | 6 Rounds | Blank Firing Revolver | Satin finish | Weight: 855 gr | Length: 276 mm

Voltran Eekol Viper | 4.5 inch Barrel | 9mm RK (380 Cal) | 6 Rounds | Blank Firing Revolver | Satin finish | Weight: 790 gr | Length: 238 mm

Melcher Model 38 Magnum | 2.5 inch Barrel | 9mm RK (380 Cal) \ 5 Rounds | Satin finish | Weight 625 gr | Length 210 mm | Single Action

Handguns - Semi Automatics

Beretta 92F

Also: FSs / Baretta 92F (Black)

Also known as the M9 in U.S. military service (however, there are few actual "M9s" seen in movies and TV shows; property masters and armorers almost always use the civilian 92FS, even when the pistols are seen in the hands of actors playing U.S. military personnel.). Four out of five branches of the military issue the Beretta M9; all five did until 2006 when the USCG adopted the SIG-Sauer P229.

Keep in mind that the Brazilian Taurus PT92 and PT99 are also used to stand-in for the Beretta 92F in some movies and TV shows, when the Beretta is not available.

Specifications (1983 - Present)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber(s): 9x19mm

    • Weight: 2.1 lbs (0.95 kg)

    • Length: 8.5 in (21.6 cm)

    • Barrel length(s): 5 in (12.7 cm)

    • Capacity: 15

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto (SA/DA)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Beretta_92FS#Beretta_92F.2FFS

Beretta PX4 Storm

In (Black) / (Also in stock) Baretta PX4 (Silver slide)

Introduced in 2004, the Px4 uses the same short-recoil, rotating barrel action as the Beretta 8000 Cougar and uses the same trigger and safety system as the Beretta 92 series, while being completely different in design from either. Lightweight polymer construction with steel inserts, a modular trigger group, fully enclosing slide, Picatinny rail, and changeable back-strap options for the grip are a radical departure from previous Beretta designs.

Specifications (2004 - Present)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber(s): 9x19mm, .40 S&W, .45 ACP

    • Weight: 1.7 lbs (0.79 kg)

    • Length: 7.6 in (19.3 cm)

    • Barrel length(s): 4 in (10.2 cm)

    • Capacity: 17 (9x19mm), 14 (.40 S&W), 9 & 10 (.45 ACP)

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Beretta_PX4

Beretta 92FS

Nickel Coating | Wood Grain Handle

Specifications (2004 - Present)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber(s): 9x19mm, .40 S&W, .45 ACP

    • Weight: 1.7 lbs (0.79 kg)

    • Length: 7.6 in (19.3 cm)

    • Barrel length(s): 4 in (10.2 cm)

    • Capacity: 17 (9x19mm), 14 (.40 S&W), 9 & 10 (.45 ACP)

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Beretta_PX4

Colt 1911 A1

The 1911 pistol is considered by many gun collectors and veterans to be the greatest self-loading pistol ever made and the grandfather of the modern handgun, which despite its age is still used alongside modern pistols today. Designed by John Moses Browning in 1910 with patent dates going as far back as 1897, the .45 caliber pistol was adopted into the U.S. military arsenal February 14, 1911. Browning had combined traits of his former pistols and built a prototype around the recently-developed .45 ACP round. The end result was the M1911. Versions such as the Desert Warrior and the Custom TLE II, variations are used by some special forces and SWAT teams.

Countless foreign copies are also in circulation, including Llamas, Mausers, and Argentinian clones. Despite being around 100 years old, the 1911 pistol continues to be manufactured with almost no major design changes, and has proven itself as one of the most popular handguns ever made.

Specifications (1911 - Present)

  • Type: Pistol

  • Caliber: .45 Automatic Colt Pistol (ACP). Various additional calibers in slide conversion units and clone copies including .22 LR, .380 ACP, .38 Super, 9x19mm, .40 S&W, .357 SIG, 10mm Auto, and .45 GAP)

  • Capacity: 7+1 (original), 8, 9, 10, 15,(all single stack magazines for original M1911A1) 30-round drum. Various capacities for clone copies.

  • Fire Modes: Semi-automatic (single action)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/M1911_pistol_series

Desert Eagle 357 Magnum

The Mark I is the earliest variation of the Desert Eagle put into production. First introduced late in 1983 and initially chambered only in .357 Magnum (with the .44 version appearing on the market a few years later), it is distinguishable from later Desert Eagle models by the "teardrop" shape of its safety button. The Mark I's slide release also has only a single step, while the release on the Mark VII and Mark XIX has several steps. This is the most common Desert Eagle model in films made prior to the early 1990s, though it has nonetheless appeared in numerous more recent productions (most notably Austin Powers in Goldmember).

Specifications (1983-present)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Weight: 4.4 lbs (71.4 oz)

    • Length: 10.75 in (27.3 cm)

    • Barrel length(s): 6 in (152.4 mm)

    • Caliber: .357 Magnum, .41 Magnum (discontinued), 44 Magnum, .440 Cor-Bon (discontinued), .50 Action Express

    • Capacity: 9 (.357 Magnum), 8 (.41 and .44 Magnum), 7 (.440 Cor-Bon and .50 Action Express)

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Automatic (Single-Action, Gas Operation)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Desert_Eagle

Glock 17

One of the most popular handguns on set today, there are many variants of this model.

Specifications (1982 - Present)

    • Type: Semiautomatic pistol - Models 17, 17L, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33, 34, 35, 36, 37, 38, 39, Machine pistol - Model 18

  • Caliber: 9x19mm, 10mm, .380 ACP, .40 S&W, .357 SIG, .45 ACP, .45 GAP

  • Capacity: 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 17, 19, 22, 24, 25, 31, 33 round box magazine, 50 and 100 round drum magazine.

  • Fire Modes: Semiautomatic (Semiautomatic/Full-Automatic on Glock 18 Machine Pistol)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Glock_17#Glock_17

Glock 26

Also Glock 26 (Silver Slide)

The Glock 26 is a subcompact pistol chambered for 9x19mm.

Specifications (1982 - Present)

  • Type: Semiautomatic pistol - Model 26,

  • Caliber: 19mm,

  • Capacity: 9

  • Fire Modes: Semiautomatic

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Glock_26#Glock_26

Sig Sauer P228 (Silver)

The SIG-Sauer P228 was introduced in 1988 for commercial sale and was used by the U.S. Secret Service until it was replaced by the newer P229 in .357 SIG. It is also used by the U.S. Military (under the designation M11). Also used in limited numbers by Pilots and Criminal Investigation forces due to need of a more compact weapon and can be authorized for shooters with smaller hands who have trouble gripping the Beretta M9 properly. Note that the newer SIG P228R has a squared trigger guard. Production originally ceased when SIG-Sauer introduced the 9x19mm variant of the P229. However, recently SIG-Sauer has introduced the M11A1 for civilian sales, which is essentially the civilian version of the P228 used by the US military, equipped with a high capacity 15-round magazine.

Specifications (1988 - 1997)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber: 9x19mm

    • Weight: 1.8 lbs (0.8 kg)

    • Length: 7.1 in (18 cm)

    • Barrel length: 3.9 in (9.9 cm)

    • Capacity: 13

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto (SA/DA, DAO)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/SIG-Sauer_P228#SIG-Sauer_P228

Sig Sauer P228 (Satin Black)

The SIG-Sauer P228 was introduced in 1988 for commercial sale and was used by the U.S. Secret Service until it was replaced by the newer P229 in .357 SIG. It is also used by the U.S. Military (under the designation M11). Also used in limited numbers by Pilots and Criminal Investigation forces due to need of a more compact weapon and can be authorized for shooters with smaller hands who have trouble gripping the Beretta M9 properly. Note that the newer SIG P228R has a squared trigger guard. Production originally ceased when SIG-Sauer introduced the 9x19mm variant of the P229. However, recently SIG-Sauer has introduced the M11A1 for civilian sales, which is essentially the civilian version of the P228 used by the US military, equipped with a high capacity 15-round magazine.

Specifications (1988 - 1997)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber: 9x19mm

    • Weight: 1.8 lbs (0.8 kg)

    • Length: 7.1 in (18 cm)

    • Barrel length: 3.9 in (9.9 cm)

    • Capacity: 13

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto (SA/DA, DAO)

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/SIG-Sauer_P228#SIG-Sauer_P228

Walther P99

James Bond'd favorite weapon. Thanks to a licensing agreement with Walther, Smith & Wesson produced a cousin, the Smith & Wesson SW99. There are slight differences in the grip and the slide from the Walther pistol.

Specifications (1996 - 2004) (was replaced by the P99QA)

    • Type: Pistol

    • Caliber(s): 9x19mm, .40 S&W

    • Weight: 9x19mm: 1.38 lbs (0.63 kg), .40 S&W: 1.44 lbs (0.655 kg)

    • Length: 9x19mm: 7.1 in (18 cm), .40 S&W: 7.2 in (18.4 cm)

    • Barrel length(s): 9x19mm: 4 in (10.2 cm), .40 S&W: 4.2 in (10.6 cm)

    • Capacity: 15 (9x19mm), 12 (.40 S&W)

    • Fire Modes: Semi-Auto

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Walther_P99

Walther PK380

The Walther PK380 is a semi-automatic compact pistol based on the Walther P22, which is in turn based on the Walther P99. The PK380 can be differentiated from the P22 by its non scalloped post-2004 style slide, lack of an external slide release, non-spurred trigger guard similar to post-2004 P99 models, and a new grip design.

Specifications (2009 - Present)

    • Type: Semi-automatic pistol

    • Country of Origin: Germany

    • Caliber(s): .380 ACP

    • Weight: 1.4 lbs (0.6 kg)

    • Length: 6.5 in (16.5 cm)

    • Barrel Length: 3.7 in (9.3 cm)

    • Feed System: 8 round detachable box magazine

    • Fire Modes: DA/SA semi-automatic

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Walther_PK380

Zoraki 914 (Silver Slide)

The Zoraki 914 is a blank firing pistol widespread in Eastern European countries (especially Hungary) because of gun ownership laws. It is capable of both semi and fully automatic fire and is chambered with 9mm P.A.K. blanks. The standard magazine holds 14 rounds, but the pistol also accepts the extended 25 round magazine also used for the Zoraki 925 as the 925 is a 914 inside a plastic shell. It is available in a large number of finishes and with wood or plastic grips.

Specifications

    • Type: Semi-automatic pistol

    • Country of Origin:

    • Caliber(s): 9mm P.A.K. Blanks

    • Weight:

    • Length:

    • Barrel Length:

    • Feed System: 14 round detachable box magazine

    • Fire Modes: DA/SA semi-automatic

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Zoraki_914#Zoraki_914

Zoraki M906 Baby Gun (Black)

The Zoraki M906 is a blank firing pistol widespread in Eastern European countries (especially Hungary) because of gun ownership laws. It is capable of both semi and fully automatic fire and is chambered with 9mm P.A.K. blanks. The standard magazine holds 6 rounds. It is available in a large number of finishes and with wood or plastic grips.

Specifications

    • Type: Blank firing pistol

    • Caliber: 9mm P.A.K. blanks

    • Weight: 465g

    • Length: 143mm

    • Barrel length: 71mm

    • Capacity: 6-round magazine

    • Fire Modes: DA/SA Semi-automatic

See the list of films where this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Zoraki_M906#Zoraki_M906

Handguns - Fully Automatic

Defense-Armes BLOW Swat Alarm Carbine Pistol | 9mm | Lenght 362 mm | Weight 1400 gr. | 25 Rounds | Semi auto & full auto

Zoraki M914

9mm | Semi-auto & full-auto

Fully Automatic Assault Rifles (Pistol Conversions)

Roni G17 Carbine

Hera G17 Carbine

Shotguns

Mossberg 500 Persuade Shotgun

The Mossberg 500 was introduced in 1961, with all early models sporting wood furniture. Mossberg also had a combat police model, the 500 AT, which was not advertised for sale among sporting catalogs but was strictly aimed at police sales. (It is the standard issue shotgun in American Police Patrol cars) The Home Defense model with black synthetic buttstock and a black riot fore grip with either an 18.5" barrel or a 20" barrel were both referred to as the 'Persuader'.

Specifications (1960 - Present)

  • Type: Shotgun

  • Caliber: 12 gauge, 20 gauge, .410 bore

  • Capacity: 500 and 590 12 gauge: 5,8 shells in under barrel tube magazine.

  • Fire Modes: Single shot (pump-action)

See the list of films wherein this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Mossberg_500#Mossberg_500

Mossberg 500 A1 Tactical Shotgun

The Mossberg 500 was introduced in 1961, with all early models sporting wood furniture. Mossberg also had a combat police model, the 500 AT, which was not advertised for sale among sporting catalogs but was strictly aimed at police sales. (It is the standard issue shotgun in American Police Patrol cars) The Home Defense model with black synthetic buttstock and a black riot fore grip with either an 18.5" barrel or a 20" barrel were both referred to as the 'Persuader'.

Specifications (1960 - Present)

  • Type: Shotgun

  • Caliber: 12 gauge, 20 gauge, .410 bore

  • Capacity: 500 and 590 12 gauge: 5,8 shells in under barrel tube magazine.

  • Fire Modes: Single shot (pump-action)

See the list of films wherein this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Mossberg_500#Mossberg_500

Mosserberg 590 Shotgun

The Mossberg 590 shotgun was introduced in 1987 (the same year as the Mossberg Mariner). The Mossberg 590 shotguns differ from the 500 series primarily because of the design of the cap for the shell tube. The 500 series shotguns are designed for easy swapping of barrels. The 590 magazine tube is designed for ease of cleaning and maintenance. The 'nub' at the end of the 590's magazine tube was originally designed for holding the ring of the M7/M9 Bayonet when the bayonet is attached to the lug underneath the barrel. Other versions of the 590 maintain this style of end cap, even those without bayonet lugs.

Specifications (1960 - Present)

  • Type: Shotgun

  • Caliber: 12 gauge, 20 gauge, .410 bore

  • Capacity: 500 and 590 12 gauge: 5,8 shells in under barrel tube magazine.

  • Fire Modes: Single shot (pump-action)

See the list of films wherein this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Mossberg_590#Mossberg_590

Remington 870

The Remington 870 shotgun debuted in 1950 and has been used by police and military ever since as well as hunters, sportsmen and gun enthusiasts. The Remington 870 is arguably the world's most widely owned and used shotgun, with over 9 million in civilian hands.

Specifications (1951 - Present)

  • Type: Shotgun

  • Caliber: 12 gauge, 20 gauge, .410 bore

  • Capacity: 3, 4, 6, 7, or 8 shells in under barrel tube magazine

  • Fire Modes: Pump-action

See the list of films wherein this firearm was used here: http://www.imfdb.org/wiki/Remington_870

Ammunition

    1. Blank 9mm

    2. Blank 9mm Umarex

Services:

Weapons for the movie industry

    • Since the supply of real firearms to film sets is often costly to productions, we offer a large selection of replica weapons as well as fully operational real weapons only under the control of a Weapons master.

    • Replica weapons look and act like the real guns and are camera friendly for close ups.

    • For blank firing scenes, all weapons supplied by are safe and reliable.

    • All firearms have all been tested and prepared for use on set.

    • We will always supply back up blank firing weapons on set so the scene can run without delay.

    • Blank firing firearms, semiautomatic handguns such as Bruni, Umarex,EKOL,Retay, etc, have been used in place of converted real steel firearms in a variety of feature films and television series for nearly two decades. Primarily, they resemble, in most cases, 99%, the actual "real world" firearm they are representing on film in any given role including, law enforcement, federal agencies, military and so on.

    • Blank firing firearms are used in the majority of cases preferred, they are guaranteed for safety, handling, ease of use, reliability and cost effectiveness for rentals.

Gun Wrangling Services

    • Thai Government Firearms Business License, we rent replica and real firearms to the Thai and international film and theater industries.

    • We supply gun armorer services on set for blank firing scenes.

    • Safety is our primary concern when actors or stunt players are involved in scenes requiring firearms.

    • From arrival on set, to the scene unfolding, our armorer makes sure that the production, actors/stunt players are fully debrief so the action will unfold without delay.

Rules on Set

    1. No clowning around! Anyone pointing firearms at anyone (other than rehearsing) will be wrapped.

    2. Do not point at anyone directly within 10 feet. Putting a gun with blanks to your head will blow a piece of your skull into your brain if the trigger is pulled.

    3. When the Director, Stunt Coordinator, or weapons specialist, etc. yells “cut”: (1) take your finger out of the trigger guard, and (2) point gun at the ground.

    4. Do not put your hands in front of the barrel. Do not put your hand on slides, charging handles, bolts, etc. as they move with great force on some models when fired. They can break your fingers, hands, etc.

    5. Hot shells eject from semi-auto and full auto firearms. Be careful and mindful of who is to the right of you.

    6. If an actor crosses in front of you, within 10 feet, stop firing!

    7. Never point a gun at an actor’s face.

    8. Live weapons and ammo are not permitted on the set. If you own a gun or carry a gun, GET IT OFF THE SET NOW! This includes ammo. Empty your pockets and lock ammo and guns away, preferably in your car. This includes real police officers that are being used as actors or extras – there is no security. You may use your firearm as a prop if it is EMPTIED OFF SET and inspected by the Weapons Master specialist, this INCLUDES ALL magazines in pouches. You are either an actor or a police officer, pick one.

    9. Anyone that smells of liquor, beer, or marijuana WILL NOT receive a firearm, accept getting the written permission from the responsible person.

    10. Do not try to take guns apart, fold stocks, flip switches, push buttons, etc.! If you have a fake firearm, attempting this will break off parts.

    11. DO NOT DROP GUNS! The production is liable for any damage! If you cannot hold onto the gun, it will be taken from you. Plastic prop guns are fragile – treat them as such. Do not attempt to cock handles, push buttons etc. Light pulling of the trigger is OK. Rubber guns may be dropped if needed.

    12. Do not put objects in the barrels of guns as they can kill when blanks are fired.

Safety on Set

The following list of safety procedures has been created for your reference to ensure a safe and productive on-set environment for your cast and crew.

    • Always point the barrel in a safe direction; never point a firearm at anyone.

    • Keep your finger off the trigger and outside the trigger guard until you are ready to shoot.

    • Keep the action open and the gun unloaded until you are ready to use it.

Safety Rules for Prop- Masters Using Blank-Firing Weapons:

    1. While “safe” distances vary depending on the caliber and load being used, always keep 15 feet between your target and the barrel of the firearm. Upon firing, the muzzle will release flaming gases at extremely high velocities which CAN AND HAVE KILLED PEOPLE.

    2. Firearms should never be pointed directly at a person! Cheating the angle of the shot is much safer. Aim approximately 6 inches to either side of the target.

    3. If the scene in which you are shooting requires close-quarters shooting please consult our the Weapons Specialist beforehand.

    4. We make sure that all firearms are in good mechanical condition before firing them. Periodically we check our firearms for signs of erosion or damage.

    5. It is our responsibility to ensure that our firearms are always under our personal control, or positively secured from access by unauthorized parties. Prevent tragedy: lockup your firearms when they are not in use.

Safety Rules Related to Your Blank Ammunition:

*** REMEMBER: ONLY BLANK AMMUNITION DISTRIBUTED BY WEAPONS SPECIALISTS WILL FUNCTION IN WEAPONS SPECIALISTS’ GUNS. ***

    • Be sure your gun and blank ammunition are compatible. Shooting the incorrect blanks in a firearm may cause severe damage to the firearm or explode in the shooters hand.

    • Relying on other blanks may not feed reliably into your firearm and may cause your firearm to malfunction at a critical juncture.

    • Never fire blanks which exceed the industry standard pressure specifications. Over pressured ammunition will put you and those around you at risk of a catastrophic failure.

    • Store blanks that are not being used under lock and key so that it is inaccessible to unauthorized parties and children.

    • Dispose of unwanted blanks safely.

Portfolio of films & TV where our Weapons Master supplied firearms.

2011:

    • "Most Welcome" (Bangladesh)

    • "Suparduroot Saleum Saleu” (Thai-Movie)

    • "Muk Learm Pet ", "The Assassin Order "(Thai-Series)

    • "A Stranger in Paradise" (USA)

    • “Monjuntra”,”Sao 5” (Thai-Series)

2012:

    • "White Tiger" (USA-Thai)

    • "Tom-yom-Goong 2" (Thai-Movie), "Sanub Moe", ''Hong Sabud Lai" (Thai-Series)

    • "Only God Forgives" (Denmark), "Devudu Chesina Manshulu" (India)

    • "The Acting Queen and Hero”, "Spicy Beautyqueen2" (Thai-TV Show)

    • "Len Loy Rak ", "Puht Rak Sanae Sao" , "Nuer Mek2" , "Porta Poon Doh", "Poo Paa Prag Mai", "Boon Pong", "The mooking game", "A mother's endless love: Part1" (Thai-Series)

    • "Not a goats’ story" (Hong Kong), "IK-1" (Germany)

    • "A mother's endless lover, part 2" (Thai-Series),”Koen Wun Sao Chaw Wun Chun” (Thai-Movie)

    • "EK Tha Tiger" (India)

    • Support and service for a project of the Royal Thai Army in Kanchanaburi

    • "Mae Beah Doe", "Rak Boon" (Thai-series)

    • "Beauty on the run", "Saab Pha Peng", "Mayatawam", "The Tiger2" (Thai-Series)

    • "Baadshan" (India), "Mr.K" (Korea)

    • "Police Big Gun" (Thai-Movie)

    • "The Run", "The Son" (Malaysia)

    • "Mon Jan Tra", "Fha Kajang Dao" (Thai-Series)

    • "Qlpao", "Mudjulard sie naam Pueng", "Moral of the Sun", "Jade of the Dragon" (Thai-Series)

    • "The 7 Grade Civil Servant" (Korea)

    • "Special nam-whane" (Thai-Series)

2013

    • "Luard Jauw Payah", "Chart Jauw Payah", ”Madjura Sie Naampueng” (Thai-Series)

    • “Suea Sang Fah'' (Thai-Series)

    • "Bhai” (India)”

    • "Asahi" (Japanese Commercial by John Wu)

    • "Five Precept",” Tai Rom Bai Pak”, ”Tone” (Thai-Series)

    • "The White Storm” by Benny Chan (Hong Kong)

    • “Tjin Liou Chicken” (Japan), BS Japan TV-CM “Soldiers” Japanese Commercial (Indonesia)

    • "Bhag Johny" (India)

    • “Khun Chai Liang Muh-Khun Nu Liang Geh”, “Wun Nee Thee Loh Koy” (Thai-Series)

    • “The Six Sense 2”, “Farm Euh Farm Rak” (Thai-Series)

    • “Romeo Kota” (Malaysia)

    • “Maan Jum Mathep”, ”Sue Rak Sumpud Winjaan” (Thai-Series)

    • “Rak Sud Rit”, “Feih Nai Wa Yu”(Thai-Series), Wedding Video Presentation

    • “Luan Lisaya”, “Madam Dun”, “Saeng Daw Klang Jai”, “Karabao the Serie” (Thai-Series)

    • “Quebec” (Thai-Series)

    • “Main Tera Hero” (India)

    • “Khum Nang Kuan”, ”Nai Suan Fun” (Thai-Series)

    • “Lupin the Third” (Japan)

    • “Huarjai Klai Lung”, “Fai Rak Plerng Kaen” (Thai-Series)

    • “Curse of the Lost Relic” (Teaser for Thai-Series)

2014

    • “Skin Trade” (American Movie)

    • “Fai Rak Plueng Kaeng” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Ruan Rissaya”, “Arun Sawat”, “Miaw Thuan” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “The curse of the lost relic” (Thai TV-Series), own production by Nine Bever Films

    • “Dao Kiang Duan”, “Khu Brap Damrap Hian”, “Roi Rak Hark Liam Dawan” (Thai-TV-Series)

    • “Martial Warrior” Thai Variety Show by Nine Bever

    • “Waan Tjai Naij Grajook” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Huartjai Daphatee”, “Ngaow”, “Seeloh Roh Soep”, Senn Soe Rak Soe Winjaan” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “2 Rak 2 Winjhaan”, “Sing See Quare”, “Luuk Maai Rai Rak” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Ploeng Chin Plee” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Luad Dad Luad” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Leelawadee Ploeng” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Petchakard Dub Daow Joohn” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Puan Rak Puan Rissaya” (Thai TV-Series)

2015

    • “Naamtha Gammathep”, “Plapueng See Shampoo” (Thai TV-Series)

    • Korean Commercial on a Korean cream

    • “Hiaow Rattigaan”, “Saai Lap Rak Buam”, (Thai TV-Series)

    • “The Reincarnation” (Thai-Series), own production by Nine Bever Films

    • “Baan Nie Phee Mai Bhoarb” (Thai TV-Series)

    • “Nak Soeb Grian” (Chinese Film)

    • “Khuh Wunh Khuh Lhung Plan Rak” (Thai TV-Series)

    • ‘Souh Loh Rak” (Thai TV-Series)

    • Commercial on Nescafe