A smartphone app, Made in Massachusetts art collections aim to help subscribers become artists

A smartphone app, Made in Massachusetts art collections aim to help subscribers become artists

Inside Cupixel’s colorful and creative headquarters in Newton, it’s all about empowering audiences to speak the language of art. “This is where the magic happens,” said Hayley Dunn, Cupixel’s resident lead artist. Through their smartphone app, paid subscribers can access a platform that helps them create artwork. “It’s like Bob Ross on steroids,” jokes Dunn. Using stored photos, or even photos you may have taken yourself, the app digitally displays the photo through your phone and onto a piece of paper. The artist can then recreate his artistic perspective of the image. Cupixel believes that this digital content created in Massachusetts makes art more accessible to people around the world. “Our technology allows people to use this as a stepping stone, and then take them to the point where they can really be creative and feel,” said Dunn. “We are empowering people to create art,” said Dunn, founder and CEO of Cupixel Elad Katav. To truly feel the joy of creativity.” Katav admits that he has no artistic background. He is a former intelligence officer in the Israeli army who was inspired to build an art-making computer program after seeing a mosaic panel made entirely of wine corks. “It didn’t work, it didn’t work,” Katav said. And then it all started in the process. Well, what if, what if, what if and what if it turns into a business,” Katav said. Cupixel now collaborates with handicraft giant JOANN Fabrics and Katav, who describes himself as not an artist, realizes himself the benefit of getting lost in art. “There is research,” he said. He says that 45 minutes of artwork is like taking a pill to relax – the same effect on the brain.” Katav believes the tech-savvy entrepreneur believes that no matter who you are, you can create. “I will not make you an artist, but I will make you speak the language.” Programs for senior residential communities, youth outlets and even into the hands of law enforcement.Departments like Newton and Providence are exploring the idea of ​​making Cupixel available to their officers to help them deal with the stress of the job.

Inside the colorful and creative headquarters of Cubexel At Newton, it is all about enabling the masses to speak the language of art.

“This is where the magic happens,” said Hayley Dunn, Cupixel’s resident lead artist.

Through their smartphone app, paid subscribers can access a platform that helps them create artwork.

“It’s like Bob Ross on steroids,” jokes Dunn.

Using stored photos, or even photos you may have taken yourself, the app digitally displays the photo through your phone and onto a piece of paper. The artist can then recreate his artistic perspective of the image.

Cupixel believes that this digital content created in Massachusetts makes art more acceptable to people around the world.

“Our technology allows people to use this as a stepping stone, and then take them to the point where they can really get creative and feel empowered in what they do,” Dunn said.

“We are empowering people to create art. To truly feel the joy of being creative,” said Cupixel founder and CEO, Elad Kataf.

Katav admits that he has no artistic background. He’s a former intelligence officer in the Israeli army who was inspired to build an art-making computer program after seeing a mosaic panel made entirely of wine corks.

“It didn’t work, it didn’t work. And then it all started to process. Well, what if, what if, what if and what if I turned into a company,” said Katav.

Cupixel is now collaborating with handicraft giant JOANN Fabrics and Katav, who describes himself as not an artist, realizes himself the benefit of getting lost in art.

“There is research that says 45 minutes of artwork is like taking a pill to relax – the same effect on the brain,” he said.

The tech-savvy entrepreneur believes that no matter who you are, you can get creative.

“I will not make you an artist, but I will make you speak the language,” Katav said.

Cupixel is currently working on an initiative to get its programs out into seniors’ communities, youth outlets and even into the hands of law enforcement.

Departments like Newton and Providence are exploring the idea of ​​making Cupixel available to their officers to help them deal with the stress of the job.

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