Grips are asked to do all sorts of things, usually involving the lights or the camera, but when it falls outside those bounds, it ends up here, and it's usually really wacky!
All rigging is a collaborative process, even if you do all of the work yourself there are a thousand and one factors that influence how the final product turns out. With that being said, I make reference in these descriptions to rigs being "mine" and I just wanted to clarify what I mean when I say that. Unless otherwise noted every rig pictured here is my design, or at least it started that way. Undoubtedly each rig you see here bears the mark of the wonderfully creative, considerate, careful, and critical people that I find it my pleasure to be working with(both above and below me). If you are one of those people, thank you, I appreciate all the help and guidance you've provided and I look forward to making many more picture worthy rigs with you in the future!
I'll keep this brief because it isn't "legally binding"(but if you are a laywer, or know of a place to get this written proper, let me know)
DO NOT TRY THIS AT HOME! Just kidding, but seriously, rigging stuff like this can be very dangerous and the number of factors to be considered is mind boggling. Don't think that just because you saw a picture on here that you know how to to put a camera on a rollercoaster, it's not that easy!