Taking Advantage of Free Instruction

I recently joined a gym in my neighborhood, with the hopes of working off some of those extra holiday pounds that seem to wear out their welcome around this time every year. My schedule is pretty busy, so I try to streamline my visits, making a beeline for the treadmill as soon as I arrive. Occasionally I’ll use a couple of exercise machines, I never really bothered to check out any of the other offerings. Recently, however, I had time to spare and I took a few extra minutes to walk around the place. I noticed some pretty great features I’d never seen before, including free exercise classes offered by the gym. I don’t know about you, but I find anything free hard to pass up, so I grabbed a flyer, signed up for a class, and voila!—I’m taking Yoga.

Artist Daily can be just like that for you. Maybe when you visit our site, you head right to the forums to share ideas with fellow artists, or you visit the gallery to see the new works that have been posted by our members. Well, next time you visit, spend a little time checking out the site, and you’re likely to find useful information, such as the free art instruction in the form of our downloadable eBooks. We’ve got something for everyone, whether you’re interested in improving your drawing skills (Drawing Basics: 15 Beginner Drawing Tips on Learning to Draw People the Classical Way or Draw People From a Photograph), working on painting still lifes in oil (Painting Techniques in Still Life Oil Painting), working in watercolor (Watercolor Painting Techniques for Depth and Luminosity or How To Paint Landscapes With Watercolor) or painting en plein air (24 Tips to Learn How to Paint Plein Air Landscapes). Our free eBooks can give you the information you need to improve your art skills, so check them out now.

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About BrianRiley

Brian Riley is the managing editor for the American Artist family of titles (American Artist, Watercolor, Drawing & Workshop) and has been part of the AA team since 2003. He first became interested in art as a child, specifically drawing, but drifted away from the visual arts as he grew older, gravitating towards writing while in college. His position at AA has offered him the opportunity to reinvigorate his early passion and continue his education.