Mark Seaman is an award winning Actor, Playwright, Director, Broadcaster and Trainer/Coach.

He has gained over thirty years’ experience in the media as a professional TV and radio presenter, including Broadcast Management skills to Board level. In the Commercial sector his experience ranges from Network Controller for the former Nationwide GWR Radio Group to Launch and Programme Director for Premier Radio in London.

Here he wrote the final licence application for the station, following successful negotiations with the National Independent Radio Authority. He also recruited the entire production team, along with devising and implementing the station’s 24 hour on air programme schedule, as well as presenting the daily morning show to the station’s London wide audience. Mark has also worked for the BBC, both as a senior presenter/producer and as the former Managing Editor for a local BBC radio service. During his time in charge the station gained a number of awards including a prestigious Sony Gold along with three of the BBC’s own Gillard Awards. He has produced and presented a number of long running shows across the BBC, including a popular weekly Soul Music programme that was networked to many of the Corporations stations across the South of England.

Mark is also an accomplished actor, playwright and director having a number of his scripts published and performed both at home and abroad. He has won various awards for his work as a playwright and director at numerous drama festivals.

As an actor Mark has appeared in a number of popular TV productions and films, including the cult British film, “Human Traffic,” where his performance as the TV news reporter, Jeremy Faxman became one of the most talked about scenes in the film. His nightclub appearance still causes amusement on You Tube where it continues to gain regular viewings. Mark has also appeared in Channel 4’s long running soap, “Brookside,” and was most recently seen in the role of Sir John Tressida in the return of the BBC’s hugely popular drama series, “Poldark.”