An editorial illustration for an article in Telemedicine Magazine about the future of remote and virtual therapy.
An editorial piece about how Sky Christopherson is ushering in the 'quantified life' with wearable technology.
An editorial piece contemplating the next steps in personal doctor artifical intelligence.
Immersive technology is changing how surgeons learn the trade. Surgeons interested in a new procedure can clearly observe it through an Oculus Rift from the doctor's point of view.
A collection of illustrations for Hopes&Fears' questions column where Hopes&Fears answers questions with the help of people who know what they're talking about.
I had the pleasure of working with Firewords Quarterly, an independent literary magazine, to create a full page narrative illustration. Jeffrey Penn May's existential writing inspired a solitary, metaphysical design to set the mood of the piece.
"THE WATER POUNDS STEADILY AND RHYTHMICALLY AGAINST THE BIN, FILLING THE HULL, RISING UP THE RUNGS OF THE LADDER. I'D BETTER DO SOMETHING FAST. I RECALL NEWTON, AND HIS LAWS EXPLAINING FORCE AND OPPOSITE FORCE. THINKING ABOUT IT, HOWEVER, DOES NOT STOP THE WATER RUSHING IN."
Two quarter page illustrations about the future of telemedicine. The first illustrates the competitive landscape of the direct-to-consumer marketplace, while the second speculates which company will emerge as the winner.
"THE D2C MODEL IS PREDICATED ON ONE SIMPLE TRUTH: MAKE A VISIT TO A PRIMARY CARE PHYSICIAN WORK JUST LIKE HOW EVERYTHING ELSE IN MY LIFE WORKS – THROUGH MY SMART PHONE."
A screenprinted gig poster to promote The Fleshtones performace at Creative Alliance, inspired by their album Roman Gods.
Scientific American's Country Spotlights is comprised of nine short essays exploring current scientific innovations in nine countries around the world.
These works illustrate the following advancements and struggles.
1 — Germany's debate over genetically modified crops
2 — India's fight against social problems with IT
3 — Japan's collaboration to fund neglected diseases
4 — Norway's success powering airplanes with Norweignan wood
5 — Poland's pharmaceutical scale up with the production of biosimilars
6 — Romania's struggle to be recognized for their biotech advancements
7 — Russia's inability to let go of harsh attitudes regarding business
8 — Scotland's discovery that seaweed may be the solution for the natural products industry
9 — America's use of blueblood horseshoe crabs to fight infections.
EP Monthly's September 2015 issue features a set of four essays written by emergency physicians answering the question "What did you do when you were fighting against the clock and couldn’t find the supplies you needed?"
"SO I DID A HANDSTAND UP AGAINST THE WALL, PUMPED UP AND DOWN A FEW TIMES TO JIGGLE MY BODY. ALL OF A SUDDEN I FELT SOMETHING HIT THE UNDERSIDE OF MY LARYNX. I SHOOK MY HEAD AND OUT CAME THE LOST FILLING INTO MY MOUTH."
Read the Essays
A 16-year-old girl wrapped up in the romanticism of her angst ridden cigarette smoke and empty beer cans, featured in the first issue of Until Now Magazine supplementing an essay by Emily Thompson.
"MONTGOMERY IS THE KIND OF PLACE PEOPLE LOVE TO ROMANTICIZE AND TURN INTO POP-PUNK SONGS -- A PLACE WHERE YOU HAVE SUMMERS THAT INVOLVE FALLING FOR SOMEONE AND GETTING YOUR HEART BROKEN BEFORE THE COLD EVEN SETS IN."
A quarter page spot illustration for an article highlighting a new program that provides companionship and comfort to dying patients without families.
"OUR VOLUNTEERS ARE THERE TO BE IN THE MOMENT, AT THAT FINAL MOMENT, AS A SENSE OF OFFERING TO THE DYING. MOST VOLUNTEERS ARE THERE TO GIVE BACK, TO RETURN THE COMFORT THAT SOMEONE ELSE HAS OFFERED THEIR LOVED ONE IN THE PAST."