Ok, here's how I feel like doing things today... Claim with a comment (numbers 1 thru 4). First come, first serve. No holds. This is cross posted on both Facebook and Instagram. If you buy more than one, then only one shipping charge. $25 USD + $6.70 priority shipping per piece of art ($31.70 total) Send via PayPal Friends and Family to email@example.com.
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All orders now sent off! Thanks again to everyone who has purchased a print this past week. ‘Wrath’ is making its way across the Atlantic to a number of locations! I still have copies left so hit up the link in my bio to grab your copy! 🙌🏻
These little doods need to find a home together! There is for sure some composition struggles happening with the cactus that can be balanced out for prints 🌵🌵🌵 8x10 prints (pair): $25 💸
Original 9x12 watercolors (pair): $40
Beargrass 🌿 I drew a bunch of wildflowers when I was in Montana, and I've been debating whether or not to post them. They break my gallery aesthetic a little bit, because they don't have a cut flower counterpart. BUT I finally decided to do it anyway, and use this opportunity to talk about the ethics of picking wildflowers! In many national and state parks in the United States (and many other countries as well), there are restrictions in place surrounding picking wildflowers, and they're there for a good reason. Most of these habitats, especially the alpine meadows where a lot of incredible wildflowers grow, are very fragile and in quite a bit of danger with our changing climate. Many of these plants can only live under very specific conditions, and while it's true that picking one flower won't hurt anyone, many people picking "just one" can greatly impact the ecosystem, reducing the population and thus food for pollinators and their ability to reproduce. A lot of these species are pretty low in numbers already and are especially vulnerable to climate change, and don't need humans hurting their numbers even more. For example, this beargrass came from Glacier National Park, where picking any wildflower is forbidden. This ecosystem is incredibly fragile already: the glaciers are melting at an alarming rate and will all be gone by 2030, and the whole park gets ravaged by fires every summer now. On top of that, 3 million people visited the park last year, and if they all took one flower, it would be disastrous. With so many people in the world and, in the PNW especially, so many of those people getting increasingly interested in reconnecting with the outdoors, it's important for us to educate ourselves on how to be good stewards of the lands we enjoy. So, before you head out on a wildflower-laden adventure, do a little research on the area where you're going and see what's ok to pick and what's not. This info is usually readily available on parks websites or forums. I'm sure I'm not perfect about my own harvesting ethics, but I try my best and if we all do that, we can make a big difference for our aching planet. Your local flora and fauna thank you! ✨🌿
"Here, eat some petals to look forever young, my dear. Or should I try your liver... um..."
I was going to give up on this one when I just started her... she didn't inspire me... until almost 2 months later? I found her in my sketchbook and the spark for vampire just hit me.
“I still remember the joy I got out of drawing, painting and building a world of my own when I was a child. I was free. I try to recapture that feeling I had making art as a child and to believe in magic, to play, to dream... I believe in letting imagination thrive in my art. I am not afraid of nostalgia or sentiment. I value taking the time to make a drawing 'beautiful'. I want to breath life into my drawings." || #artvsartist