Rarely able to fully extricate myself from anything, I’m happy to join the Berkeley Planning Journal in announcing the release of volume 27 (available now for free online, because of course).
Each year the Center for Cities and Schools and UC Berkeley host a summer camp for high school students, called the Tomodachi Initiative, from around the Fukushima region to learn about city planning.
In my second post for The Bold Italic, old-timey illustrations of Oakland’s longest surviving watering holes.
This is the first of three reports I wrote with the Center for Cities and Schools. Having attended K-12 schools with yellow bus service, I assumed this transportation was comprehensive and universal. Not quite.
In a flurry of vectors, I’ve refreshed several of the banners on 511CC‘s website. Here are some of the best.
I designed this card and a companion poster in two days for Bike East Bay for Bike to Work Day.
Fulfilling a several month-long dream, I can now call myself a published Illustrator.
Caltrans owns a lot of land in West Oakland. Much of it is paved, but how much could potentially be planted with carbon-sequestering trees?
It’s beyond time to leave behind my UC Berkeley business cards (as much as I love the back), which means a new design and an incrementally better title.