An artist has been asked to create a new version of a painting by painting the colours of the seascapes in green.
The painting was commissioned by the Seascapes Foundation, a charity that helps young people with learning disabilities.
It is part of the foundation’s ongoing project to highlight the benefits of learning to read and write, and highlight the work of Seascaping artists.
The Seascapers are a family-run organisation that offers education, care and support to people with disabilities.
They are run by the author and photographer and have been featured in The New York Times, the BBC and the New York Post.
The charity said the green painting was a continuation of the artwork that had previously been commissioned by artist Simon Jones.
The artworks in the painting were painted by the artist’s daughter-in-law, Rachel Sacks.
The Foundation said they wanted to show that learning to write was not a hard task, and that they did not necessarily need to learn to read to be successful in this new and exciting field of art.
The project was started after the artist contacted the foundation in December 2018 to request the green paints be painted on to her artwork, and was told that it would take three months.
“We asked Rachel Sacking to help us paint the artwork and this is what she was tasked with,” the Foundation said.
“Simon Jones had been commissioned to paint the paintings by Rachel Sack.
He had done the artwork for her and had painted the colours to match her artwork.
The artwork was initially to be on display in her gallery in Bristol but they decided to go ahead and put it on the Seacapes website and on to the Seaclasts website and Facebook page to raise awareness of the project.”
This is the first time we’ve been able to have the green paintings painted on the website and also on the seaclasts site and Facebook, and to show how the colour palette has evolved,” the foundation said.
The green paint has been created using an innovative technique called colour printing, which is a way of painting with colours that are then imprinted onto paper.
The colour printing technique involves the use of a pigment that can be created in large quantities and then transferred onto a surface.
It has been used in the past for such projects as creating portraits, and is also used to create sculptures.
The process of creating the paint was quick and Rachel Soutsons mother-in and husband-in art director, Steve Sacks, said it was a simple one-time process, and the result was “beautiful”.”
The green was a lot easier than the previous paintings, and it was so much quicker to do,” he said.
He said the project had already attracted attention from the public.”
It has already received support from the National Trust for Learning Disabilities, and people have commented that they love the art,” he added.”
People have said it’s a great way to teach children and people of all ages how to read.
“Seascapes has been using colour printing for more than 50 years.
The foundation said they were keen to encourage other people to learn how to paint.”
There’s a lot of art to be learnt, so we wanted to get the art out there and to share it with the community,” the founder of the charity, Rachel Hines said.