I was extremely honoured that my postcard entitled “Enshrined” was chosen to grace the poster for the Twitter Art Exhibit in Moss, Norway in 2015. Six hundred twenty artists from forty countries participated in 2015, in this wonderful humanitarian event that helps a different charity each year.

Twitter Art Exhibit has allowed over 1000 artists across the globe to raise over $64,000US for various charities world wide since it’s inception. Each year, artists create a post card sized piece, which is then sold either at the opening night of the yearly exhibit, or later online. The exhibit is the brainchild of Norwegian artist David Sandum, who set up the original exhibit to raise funds for the children’s department of the Moss, Norway Library. The 2015 recipient was an organization called Home Start in Moss, Norway.

“I attended David Sandum’s Twitter Art Exhibit on it’s opening day last Thursday. I was also the lucky one who got to by your beautiful piece of art that you had so kindly submitted to the exhibit. I love it!! …there were many who would have liked to buy your painting, so I placed myself very close to it, and as soon as the exhibit was declared opened by the mayor of Moss and he said the words “Now you can go ahead and buy”, I snatched it as fast as the lightening…”

For more information about Twitter Art Exhibit, see their website, Twitter Art Exhibit.

Twitter Art Exhibit 2015

Twitter Art Exhibit 2015

Date : August 22, 2015
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Twitter Art Exhibit is a world wide collective of artists raising money for various charities led by Swedish artist David Sandum – Kathryn Kaiser


Child Advocacy Centre Mural

Child Advocacy Centre Mural

Date : August 1, 2015
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Much of creation is born of the interconnectedness discovered in community. The 2015 Orillia CAC mural with Patti Agapi, Meg Leslie & Kathryn Kaiser.



Orillia Streets Alive – Letters of Orillia

Orillia Streets Alive – Letters of Orillia

Date : September 8, 2013
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Leslie Fournier of Orillia Streets Alive heads another exhibition/competition of street art in Orillia in the summer of 2013. The “Letters of Orillia” pieces were seven foot high plate steel letters, picked by sponsors of the artists. Each artist was responsible to work with their sponsor to co-create a piece that…


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