The first movie, starring Virginia Gardner and Grace Caroline Currey, chronicled the antics of two friends who were stuck at the top of a 2,000-foot radio tower.
Should it receive approval, the sequel “look to unsettle audiences with another terrifying tale set at a great height,” according to reports.
James Harris, co-founder of Tea Shop Productions, is surprised by how well viewers have received the movie, therefore the company has decided to work on the project once more.
We were pleasantly astonished by how everyone responded to it viscerally, he said. One of those films when word-of-mouth is incredibly helpful.
“You can make a good movie, but unless you give businesses a means to sell it, they often ruin it. It was crucial for us to tell people to “shove it” and to have complete control over the marketing strategy, the speaker added.
Co-founder Mark Lane said, “It’s simple for people to pick up on a streamer. You can see the idea in the poster graphic, and we’ve found that once people give it a try, they become addicted right away.
Despite the fact that the first movie wasn’t based on a genuine tale, Mann did suggest that the inspiration came from a tower in California. He said that the location was discovered while scouting.
He remarked that it was “just like that is the perfect location, the perfect kind of character to be at the center of this nutty thing.” We looked everywhere in California, and since COVID was in effect, we just kept driving to these arbitrary, faraway spots in an effort to gain access.