Shot in the now rare 1.66:1 aspect ratio. Cinematographer Jarin Blaschke on the reasons: "Well, it's more timeless. It's a shape that goes back further into our history. I mean, you don't really see a lot that's 1.85:1 before, you know, the 1950s. That's a shape that you didn't see in the arts until very recently. That timeless quality was attractive. Also, it was just going by my gut. It just felt right. It also had benefits of being able to make the house a little more claustrophobic and also show more height of the trees looming over the characters. And you could still have the whole family in the shot and have it work out."