I received the DVD very quickly from Germany (within 2 days).
I have managed to look through a lot of the content, and I can confirm that the instruction supplied is very clear, with good visual accompaniment, in that the films very clearly demonstrate the point that she is making. It is also fairly comprehensive, without going into detail of particular playing styles (baroque comes to mind).
The voice-over is very clear; personally I am not so keen on the pseudo-medieval costume, but this does not distract from the message that she is trying to get across.
It is relatively expensive, but I would say from this initial look that it would be a valuable resource for beginners wanting to learn the hurdy-gurdy. It complements the forum's own DVD, in that one is geared towards maintenance and the other towards playing technique. There are only brief crossovers between the two, e.g the application of cotton, but in my view, the more information you have the easier something is to understand.
On the whole, I would recommend it if you have the money, and compared to the cost of lessons if you can find them it is definitely good value.
An interesting comment from the hurdy-gurdy maker (can't spell his name but most will be familiar with his work). He mentions the figures playing organistra in churches along the pilgrim route, and says that one of the sculptures dates from the 9th century. Having always thought that the earliest was 12th century, I would very much like to see the evidence for this.
Hope that this is useful, and that everyone agrees with my comments