My art workshops are open to people of different ages and from diverse backgrounds. I kick-off workshops with an impulsive stimulation that triggers creativity from each and every participant. The emerging different individual aestetic sensibilities are explored, developed and integrated into an overarching concept that is then represented in a collective final piece/exhibition. This prefered personal methodological approach not only brings out the creativity of each individual, but also encourgages their participation and contribution to achieving a quality art work together as a group.


Collective painting created by youngsters in the Waldorf School Loheland. Each student developed sketches and designs about the idea of peace and then we continued by considering how to join the different ideas to reach a final design. Each studend or students´ group painted a piece of the whole painting. 


Mosaic (trencadís) created with kids, youngsters and adults in the lavoir of the spanish town, Cobeta. The topic covered was: Fauna and Flora of the Alto Tajo Nature Reserve. We started working in separate small groups developing sketches and mosaics´ designs, and then continued by considering how to join the different groups´ ideas to reach a final design. 

Mosaics (trencadís) created with youngsters in the Projektweek 2016 and 2017 in Loheland Foundation. The topics covered were: Earth (2016) and Fire (2017). The creative product consists of two mosaic walls, which can be visited at the Loheland Foundation.


Chairs created with high school students. Some of the students took on the role to describe a picture of Mondrian, while others were tasked with drawing the given description. Together, we then analysed the visual elements of the picture, whose varying interpretations were transformed into a series of chairs (prototypes). The objective behind this project was to understand how an aesthetical movement coming from painting (De Stijl) can also be applied to product design (The Red and Blue Chair, 1917) as well as to interior design and architecture (Rietveld Schröder House, 1924).


Light Chains, 170x38 cm each, were created with a group of high school students. A product developed from a long process that started with discussions about analog photography and concluded with photograms. Each participant did between one to two photograms, which were then sticked to black paper and jointed and/or extended further with white chalk drawings.