In my installations I explore social structures and relationships between sociopolitical themes. That is, I endeavor to embody our society's prominent ideologies in physical form to assist myself  (and viewers) in understanding ourselves and human evolution.

I want my installations to function as visual poems where  objects and relationships to one another trigger thoughts, feelings and ideas.  I like working with found and existing objects for two reasons. First, I get to recycle the debris of society. Second, by working with objects already familiar to viewers, I intend for the work to be accessible to a wide audience.

I like to create installations because they encourage viewers to be present in the immediate moment, and be aware of their bodies within an environment.  In contrast to the two-dimensional electronic media that dominates many people's experience, a more interactive installation returns us to our bodily knowledge.

Furthermore, because an installation is not usually purchased the experience subverts our expectations of ownership and/or consumption. Instead, I intend for my installations to create a space for contemplation and conversation.