1. Three new readers.
In order to keep our Script Analysis as objective as possible, we do our best to get three fresh sets of eyes on each new draft, subject to staff availability. This ensures the writer is never accountable to one person's opinion. It also ensures that our assessment remains driven by story mechanics and avoids as much bias as possible. After your 3rd draft, each new draft will be handled by the freshest sets of eyes available on staff.
2. Most projects see gradual Script Score increases across multiple submissions.
That said, not every new draft is guaranteed a higher score. Some scripts have increased their Script Score as much as 20 points over time, but this isn't usually achieved in one revision. The more experienced the screenwriter, the higher the odds of earning a Script Score gain in a new draft.
3. Analysis offers three independently devised opinions.
For this reason, taking every good note in your 10-13 page set of analysis is not always the best path to a focused rewrite. Rather than taking every note you like, we advise targeting the handful of notes that you feel work together to serve your vision in a coordinated manner. Writers who work with producers, managers, agents, or screenwriting coaches to create a focused rewrite plan based on our Script Analysis tend to see bigger Script Score gains in a shorter period of time.