When I was nine, my parents took me on a tour of Musée du Louvre in France. As my mother recalls, I did not say a single word throughout the whole day but only looked around in amazement and happiness. My head was filled with hope that day and since then I have wanted my paintings to have the same effect on the viewer; a constant celebration of human life.

In my work I try to give as much freedom as possible to the viewer in order to help them see what they want to see, find what they want to find, believe in what they want to believe in. A painting is something that walks by itself.
I find abstraction more challenging and easier to question. Every piece of work I create is in constant progress and they evolve like the endless growth of the spirit plant. My intentions are to give each mark, stroke or word as much meaning as possible.

My inspirations and themes vary from one piece to another, there could usually be a few ideas in one painting but it is all, to some degree, connected. My use of obvious words is to push the viewer in certain directions, and direct their train of thought towards specific subjects. Decisions are most of the time made during the painting process, the accident is not considered as a mistake but more as a new and innovative personal path leading to the final achievement. The artistic risk is what really fuels my work, but the loss of control rarely happens as every problem has its solution. The excitement of the final vision feeds my heart with joy while I paint.

I define myself more like a colourist, using culture rather than nature, making the real look unreal. I am a contemporary explorer who paints with closed eyes and lets his mind and heart, guide his hands on the surface of the canvas. I challenge my audience by placing a mirror in front of them, hoping for a certain enlightenment. My paintings are a ticket for a ride to the bottom of your soul.