Unanswered question please call

+1 506-261-3650

Frequently Asked Questions

Yes I do take commissions, if you have some clear photos. 

Yes I can take cash, email money transfer, credit cards with square and PayPal.

While I mostly teach adults I have in the past taught kids yes. 

Yes both one on one and group classes tailored to your interests. 

No, all skill levels are welcome. I teach art in a different way focusing on how we can foster creativity, prevent art block and how we can use art to express ourselves and find our voice.

Gouache, Watercolor, Oil, Acrylic, Pastel, Ink, Gel crayons, Charcoal, Graphite, coloured pencils, clay, paper mache, found objects, casein, tempera

Yes I do public presentations

Disability art, any creative work that explores a disability experience, either in content or in form. Although the term disability art is sometimes restricted to artwork that is intended primarily for audiences with disabilities, many disabled artists create work that is intended for audiences that include both disabled and nondisabled people. Occasionally the term is used to refer to any artwork created by a disabled person, whether referencing disability or not, but that usage is uncommon among members of the disability community. A primary function of disability art has been to articulate for the disability community as well as for the mainstream what disability means—politically, personally, and aesthetically.”  (https://www.britannica.com/art/disability-art)

The Canada Council for the Arts defines it as “Disability arts are created by people with disabilities or with mental illness. This includes artistic practices and processes grounded in ensuring that the lived experiences and identities of disabled people are conveyed, explored or represented. This typically means that disabled artists are directors, creators or main contributors to the artistic process.”