Laura Schrock's involvement in the Entertainment World has earned her creative and corporate leadership experience as an Emmy Award winning producer, writer, studio/network executive and director. With firsthand knowledge of almost every aspect of entertainment, she has a unique understanding of both the creative and business components of the industry.

On the executive front, Laura was Executive Vice President of Creative Affairs at Viacom's
Big Ticket Television
where she oversaw all development, current, first run, casting and production for one of Hollywood's most successful independent companies. Laura's projects included Hack, The Jamie Kennedy Experiment, Gary & Mike, The Parkers, Greetings from Tucson and Wolf Lake. Big Ticket also produced Moesha and the hit syndicated series Judge Judy.

In the mid-eighties, renowned NBC network president, Brandon Tartikoff hired Laura as Director of Comedy Development at NBC. After developing the hit shows Golden Girls, Valerie, 227, ALF, and The Days & Nights of Molly Dodd, she segued into writer/producer on Valerie.

This lead to a five-year development deal under Les Moonves at Lorimar/Warner Bros. It was there she developed and executive produced talent driven comedy projects including the live action/animated Hollywood Dog.

Laura began her career in New York City as a theater actor and director. She then segued into television as an executive producer of talk/variety/magazine shows and quickly become known for innovative programs, eclectic formats, staying on budget and launching talent. Credits include the Emmy Award winning Kids Are People Too, the cult hit, Stanley Siegel, Good Morning New York, and Evening Magazine.

She is currently producing multi-platform projects under her SchrockVision production banner including scripted, alternative and theatrical productions.

On the internet, SchrockVision produced fifty-two episodes of the canine comedy web series It's Todd's Show & Bark Hollywood.

On the theatrical front, she produced comedy icon David Steinberg’s sold out one man show, Might Be Something Big, Might Not at the historic Bucks County Playhouse.