Small rituals

We can help mark a moment through creating a reminder of what matters or facilitating a shared time of reverence and mindfulness. Small things can have a big impact if they’re created with care. Simple, low-risk, meaningful and interactive are our watchwords when it comes to thinking small.

Some examples:

A take-home affirmation.
Memorial ritual for traumatic event.

Art curation/collaboration

We believe that making art can be a powerful and liberating experience for everyone. But people feel too self-conscious to make “art” or have been taught that they aren’t creative. We run low-risk activities that give people permission to be create and experiment. These include: collaborative art making, collage and mosaic, and smartphone photography.

Some examples:

Project 23: Curated group photography exhibition based on Psalm 23.
Nativity photos for Christmas.
Simple group-created mosaic for Pentecost.


We design and build custom “trees” for use at festivals, memorial services, corporate training days, weddings, birthdays or just about any occasion you can think of. Develop a gratitude practice, make a wish, pray for peace, give thanks for a life. A “tree” can be a meaningful corporate ritual that grows over time into something beautiful and moving.

Some examples:

Prayer tree.
Prayer window.

Major installations

A showcase of some of our bigger projects. Our installations set up immersive, multi-sensory spaces which invite you to cross the boundary between mundane and magical.

Some examples:


A break-out space at a conference on the arts and theology where participants could meditate on the question: what keeps you afloat?

Paper boats made from pages of prayer books, blown by a gentle breeze.
What keeps you afloat?
Words to ponder.

Journey into Easter

An interactive, stations-based prayer journey taking participants through the events of the Easter story, from the Last Supper to the Resurrection.

The Cross at the centre of Easter.
Man of Sorrows.
Stones that block can become pathways to something new.
Man of Sorrows.

Hallowed be thy name

An alternative take on Halloween, returning to its original meaning of “All Hallows’ Eve”, a night to focus on life and death, fear and hope.

Road-side memorial.


Marking the turn of the seasons from winter to spring and from darkness into light.

Being hungry and being filled.
New leaves, new life.
Putting the pieces together.
Winter hibernation.