My work often uses technology to draw attention to the experience of thinking, while exploring relationships between the body, language, thought and the environment. Inevitably the work also explores how technology and interactivity affect perception. I am interested in thought as connected to bodies and situations, individual experiences of concentration, shifts in focus, transference of learning and the ways that ongoing participation in physical processes or attention to specific aspects of the environment can affect thought processes.

Because am skeptical of elevating concepts or allowing rhetoric to overshadow what actually happens in the work, I take small steps to carefully assure that both the process of making the work and process of experiencing the work, reshape and transform the concepts present in the work.  Considering the emphasis on embodiment in my work, it would be counterproductive to treat materials as ancillary to some disembodied concept. Therefore, ideas for works come from other works and from experiments.

Early works explore the ways that context and experiences and can attune people to filter reality. While working on these projects, I spent my days programming manipulating sensor data to accurately track the movements of viewers for interactive installations. I became aware parallels between the ideas in these works and the way sensors function, which are always focused on one parameter. Later works explore the idiosyncrasies of sensing systems. In several pieces, sensors to draw attention to particular aspects of the environment or to changes in the body or state of mind. Recent works and works in progress deal more explicitly with learning and with changes that take place over extended periods of viewing the work or repeatedly viewing the work.