Skip to main content
Avi Federgreen
Avi Federgreen’s over twenty-five years of experience in the Canadian film industry includes over seventy films produced. Federgreen also is the creator of the Indiecan10K & Indiecan20K First Feature Initiatives that have now helped 8 first features get made in Canada. Federgreen's producing credits include Home Free, One Week, Still Mine, Motherly, For The Sake of Vicious, Clapboard Jungle, Things I Do For Money, Kiss and Cry, Prisoner X, Score: A Hockey Musical, Relative Happiness, How To Plan An Orgy in A Small Town, Moon Point, I’m Yours, Hungry Hills, High Life, Leslie, My Name Is Evil, Lifechanger, Man Running, and Altered Skin to name a few. In the Summer of 2019 Federgreen directed his first Short film Red Balloon. In the Fall of 2020 Federgreen directed his first feature film Family Seductions (AKA Lethal Love) for Neshama Entertainment / Marvista Entertainment which was sold to Netflix US as since directed two episodes of the acclaimed hit series Holly Hobbie and directing a feature titled Summer At Charlotte’s for Trilight Entertainment. Recently, Federgreen produced and directed his DREAM Feature film Home Free which will be completed Fall of 2023. In November 2011, Federgreen opened his own film distribution and sales company INDIECAN ENTERTAINMENT. In the Summer of 2022 Federgreen then launched a Genre Distribution Company RED WATER ENTERTAINMENT servicing Horror, Sci Fi, Action and Thriller titles. Indiecan and Red Water has now released over 200 films in Canada, and over 100 films in the US. Recently, Federgreen launched an international sales division Indiecan Entertainment International which is currently handling a number of feature films for sales internationally.
Close Menu



INDIECAN ENTERTAINMENT is a Canadian distribution company that services not just up-and-coming Canadian filmmakers, but also those indies making films in a lower budget bracket who have otherwise virtually no chance to shine in a market of big studios, distributors and exhibitors.

“Seeing Canadian films should become a regular occurrence and not a one-time event. We need to not only support Canadian production but also encourage the viewing of Canadian films by Canadian audiences. We owe it to our industry, our culture and our country.” — Avi Federgreen