I use art to connect people to places. 

My work strives to bridge the gaps between art, architecture and design. Rather than seeing them as separate disciplines, they often inform and influence each other in my creative process. 

I am particularly fascinated by the ability of art to shape and transform architecture. For me, the two-dimensional surface is really a three-dimensional tool: how a surface is rendered can not only embody architecture with meaning, but shape the architecture itself. 

With just a thin layer of paint, a building volume can look heavier or lighter, larger or smaller, still or in motion, fragmented or whole. It can tell a story, revitalize a neighbourhood, spark a conversation, or become a social landmark.

These outer surfaces are architecture's most visually immediate and communicative layer, while also the most vulnerable and temporal - and I think that is what makes them so powerful.