Here are the links to a few "build" videos from our YouTube Channel. These short videos show the images that were actually used to create the final one-of-a-kind light painting. Most of the time, Michael takes 200 to 300 images, sometimes more, on-site to be sure everything is well covered with light.
Most of the light paintings that Michael creates take 3 to 4 hours to photograph from set up, waiting for it to get dark, and then to photograph all of the details in the whole scene.
The average post-production time is 6 to 10 hours using Photoshop and several other programs to complete the final artwork.
Here's Steve's incredible Man Cave light painting video. It shows the dozen of photographs (out of more than 400 taken) that were used to "build" the image in post-production.
This is a really cool five-car light painting at Steve's vintage gas station inside his garage condo! Included in this truly one-of-a-kind light painting are a 1966 Checker Marathon Wagon, a 1989 Mercedes 450SL on a Wildfire Lift, a 1996 Dodge Viper GTS Coupe, a 1980 Jeep CJ-5, and a 2003 Jeep Rubicon.
This amazing light painting took over 4 hours to photograph and took more than 10 hours of work in post-production to bring the final stunning image to life!
Please click on the button below to read about how this incredible light painting came to be.
This one is really cool as well! I traveled up to Duluth, Minnesota (three times) to finally get this amazing light painting completed of a 2007 Kenworth T600. The first two times, non-forecasted rain wiped out both attempts.
I wrote a blog post about all three attempts on our sister website. Please click on the button below to read all about it.
Here is the amazing light painted photograph of a Cessna Citation X+, along with a 2020 G63-Mercedes and a 2020-Mercedes-GTR.
This one was originally scheduled to be created outdoors, but due to rainy weather, was created in a hangar at Flying Cloud Airport in Eden Prairie, Minnesota. It turned out pretty cool!
Please click on the button below to be taken to the blog post on our sister website to find out about how Michael and Joannie created this wonderful artwork.