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If you're searching for the online store policies click here

  • Can I use your work or post it online?
    Sharing my art online to social media pages and such is completely fine by me, on the condition that: 1. I'm credited somewhere as the artist, and tagged if possible. 2. My artwork isn't altered in a way that changes it from the original, such as filters or lettering over the image. 3. You're not profiting off my work or using it as advertising (Anything that's just for personal use such as using my art for your computer wallpaper is also fine and there's no need to ask) If in doubt feel free to contact me for permission, otherwise you can go ahead as long as you meet these guidelines! If you wish to use my work commercially you can enquire through my contact page.
  • Do you offer commissions?
    I do! You can find more details on my terms and pricing along with examples of what I offer by clicking here
  • Can I get your art tattooed?
    You can and I'd be very delighted to see any pictures of it once it's done whether you send them to me or tag me in a post - please remind your tattoo artist to credit me on their own social media though, as people may otherwise think it's their original creation. I'd also appreciate it if you supported me in return for using my art by buying something from my online store or tipping me, but this is up to you! 💜
  • I saw your work online and I think it's stolen or being sold, should I tell you?
    Absolutely, that would be a massive help as I can't keep eyes on everywhere my art goes online. If you think there's something I need to see you can message me on any of my social media pages or on my contact page
  • What art supplies do you use to create your traditional art?
    I have a list of the supplies I mostly use here on my about me page, it isn't conclusive but it covers most of the tools I use for the average artwork.
  • Do you have any art tutorials?
    I have plenty! Most of them are available here on my tumblr
  • What setup do you have for your digital art?
    Older work pre-2021 was made with a Wacom Cintiq Companion in Autodesk Sketchbook, but in recent years I've been using an iPad (6th gen) with Procreate and an Apple pencil! I often get asked how large my canvases are too - usually about 3500pxls wide and 300dpi
  • What digital brushes do you use? (Procreate for iOS)
    I generally like to stick to the default brushes for the majority of my process, but I also make use of the following brush packs: Jingsketch Basics Pack (Free) Paintflow Brush Set ($2)
  • Can you give me art advice/be my mentor?
    Sorry but I generally don't offer any personal art advice unless you're a friend, as there's just to many people asking and it can be very time consuming. I sometimes do on occasion if somebody asks an interesting question and I have spare time - but please don't get offended if I don't respond as it's nothing personal!
  • What equipment do I need to buy to get into digital art?
    I get asked a lot if just an iPad suffices if you're serious about learning digital art, and the short answer is yes, it's the most cost efficient and portable set-up if you don't already have a decent computer in my opinion. However, there's plenty of people who paint with their finger on their phone, use a stylus with their phone, or even their mouse - if you're just starting out there's no need to fuss over expensive equipment, just have fun with it! If you do have a decent computer from the get-go, you can also alternatively get a "display tablet" which is essentially just a pressure sensitive monitor (and stylus) that plugs into your desktop or laptop. These can help cut costs down as they're often cheaper than a standalone tablet, and common brands artists use are Wacom, XP Pen, and Huion - there's plenty of tech reviews out there to find the best set-up for your budget. Many beginner artists worry that they have to drop thousands on a Mac desktop, a large display tablet, and the Adobe suite just to get started. However this isn't the case at all, and you would only be expected to be working with such professional grade tech if you were working in a large studio at best. Every device out there pretty much has its own large array of digital art software, but I personally think Autodesk Sketchbook is great for beginners as it's free, it's available for Windows/iOS/Android, and it's easy to learn from unlike some more complicated art software.
  • Where did you study art?
    I'm actually self-taught! I had a handful of fine art lessons when I was 13/14 which definitely gave me a boost, but otherwise I've used every free or cheap resource I could get my hands on to teach myself how to draw over the course of a decade. It's hard to point towards any one resource that helped me learn as it was countless videos, online courses, books, tutorials, and advice from helpful artists online - but here's a list of book recommendations that will hopefully point you in the right direction! Color and Light: A Guide for the Realist Painter by James Gurney Artists’ Master Series: Color and Light by 3DTotal Publishing How to Draw: Drawing and Sketching Objects and Environments from Your Imagination by Scott Robertson Vanishing Point: Perspective for Comics from the Ground Up by Jason Cheeseman-Meyer Classic Human Anatomy: The Artist's Guide to Form, Function, and Movement by V Winslow Collins Complete Artist's Manual by Simon Jennings
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