My practice explores the constructed environment—primarily roads and highways—to addresses issues involving global capitalism: the homogenized landscape, labor, mobility, technology, environmental concerns, and sprawl. I concentrate on the everyday spaces that have become so ordinary as a result of globalization, and the resulting social and psychological impact on those who use or inhabit these spaces. Studying the way we interpret or ignore elements within the landscape, and our behavior within it, is at the core of what I do. The objectives of my work range from simply raising awareness of our surroundings to studying the complex relationship between humankind and nature. I also examine why these spaces were originally built and how their primary functions may or may not have changed.

I consider myself a painter who utilizes drawing, photography, video and time-based media, and installation to discuss and activate my subject, and elicit response from my audience. Through site-specific interventions, my work addresses communities affected by new constructions, increased mobility and accessibility, as well as broader audiences who experience the resulting sprawl and other effects of these transformations worldwide. I also direct my message to engineers and urban planners who may benefit from an outside perspective.