Mastering Floral Painting with Posca Markers: A Step-by-Step Guide to Vibrant Artistry | Neha Poddar (The Doodle Keeper) | Skillshare

Playback Speed

  • 0.5x
  • 1x (Normal)
  • 1.25x
  • 1.5x
  • 2x

Mastering Floral Painting with Posca Markers: A Step-by-Step Guide to Vibrant Artistry

teacher avatar Neha Poddar (The Doodle Keeper), The Doodle Keeper

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

    • 1.



    • 2.

      Few Types of Posca Markers


    • 3.

      How to Prime your Markers


    • 4.

      Posca Markers on Different Papers


    • 5.

      Taping the Paper


    • 6.

      The secret Sauce - Background Painting


    • 7.

      Choosing the Colors


    • 8.

      Class Project - Part 1


    • 9.

      Class Project - Part 2


  • --
  • Beginner level
  • Intermediate level
  • Advanced level
  • All levels

Community Generated

The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher's recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.





About This Class

Introduction: Welcome to an immersive journey into the world of floral artistry with Posca markers! In this class, I invite you to join me on a creative exploration where we'll transform blank canvases into vibrant gardens of expression. Together, we'll delve into the unique qualities of Posca markers, unlocking their potential to bring your artistic visions to life.

Discovering Posca Markers: Firstly, we'll demystify the magic of Posca markers. From a rainbow of colors to various tip sizes, these markers offer versatility that empowers your artistic expression. Learn about their compatibility with different surfaces that add a touch of brilliance to your creations.

Mastering Floral Elements: Our artistic journey is structured around three key layers: primary, secondary, and tertiary elements. We'll focus on creating captivating primary elements – bold and beautiful flowers that steal the spotlight. Then, we'll delve into the supporting cast, exploring leaves, buds, and other secondary elements that add depth to our compositions. The final layer, tertiary elements, will infuse intricate details, making your artwork truly pop.

Tips and Tricks with Posca: As we paint, I'll share tips and tricks to make the most of your Posca markers. From experimenting with different surfaces to understanding how to prime your markers for optimal performance, these insights will enhance your artistic toolkit. Together, we'll explore layering techniques and creating textures that elevate your floral masterpiece.

Crafting Your Masterpiece: The beauty of this class lies not only in learning about Posca markers but also in creating a stunning floral painting. I'll guide you through the process, offering insights into my approach to the three elements that, in my view, define a beautiful and balanced work of art. This class is not just about painting; it's about understanding the language of composition and infusing your unique style into every stroke.

Conclusion: Whether you're a seasoned artist or just starting your creative journey, this class is designed to celebrate colors, creativity, and self-expression. Grab your Posca markers or any other markers or even some gouache paints and let's embark on this floral adventure together. By the end of the class, you'll not only have a beautiful floral painting but a deeper connection to your artistic potential. Let's paint and flourish!

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Neha Poddar (The Doodle Keeper)

The Doodle Keeper


This Class is suitable for beginners 


Hello, I'm Neha. I am a Mix Media Artist. I love to experiment with different mediums.


As an artist, I have always been drawn to the beauty and complexity of the world around me. From a young age, I found solace and inspiration in art, expressing myself through painting, drawing, and other creative mediums.

Over time, I have honed my craft, developing a unique style that blends vibrant colors, intricate textures, and bold brushstrokes. My work is a reflection of my passion for life, my deep empathy for the human experience, and my desire to create beauty out of chaos.

As I continue to explore my artistic voice, I draw inspiration from the natural world, the people I meet, and the experienc... See full profile

Related Skills

Art & Illustration Painting
Level: Beginner

Class Ratings

Expectations Met?
  • 0%
  • Yes
  • 0%
  • Somewhat
  • 0%
  • Not really
  • 0%

Why Join Skillshare?

Take award-winning Skillshare Original Classes

Each class has short lessons, hands-on projects

Your membership supports Skillshare teachers

Learn From Anywhere

Take classes on the go with the Skillshare app. Stream or download to watch on the plane, the subway, or wherever you learn best.


1. Introduction: Hey, hey fellow artist. I'm Neha Podar and I'm an artist and I'm a surface pattern designer. And I'm so thrilled to welcome you to my new scelture class, which is about florals. Yes, we'll be painting florals, but this time we're using Posca markers. Yes, we're using a new medium and it's a wonderful and amazing medium, which I will take you through in this class. I started my artistic journey with Posca markers and I have never looked back since. So why Posca markers? Well, let me tell you. These markers are like a dream for an artist. The colors are vivid, an opaque, and gives an unmatched matt illustration look to our painting. In this class, I will share tips and techniques on how to make the most out of your Posca markers. And not just this, we will also learn how to make a balanced composition. I will share the three elements that I use which makes an artwork cohesive. For a class project, we will be creating a stunning floral masterpiece. Exploring the intricate layers of primary, secondary, and tertiary elements. I'll guide you through each step, sharing tips and tricks to make the process not just educational, but incredibly fun. This isn't just about painting, it's about discovering your unique artistic voice. So whether you're an artist looking to explore a new medium or you're a big no and love florals. And also you want to check out how posca markers work and how they can just diversify your art works. Then this class is definitely for you. So we will nurture your creativity. And by the end of this class, you will have a stunning masterpiece and also a substantial knowledge about Posca markers. So friends, I can't wait to see the wonderful project that we will be creating together. So grab your Posca markers and I'll see you in the class. 2. Few Types of Posca Markers: This is my first Posca pens, and I remember buying it for the first time, and I fell in love with these. These have eight colors. The size of the nib is three M. This is like a starter nib that you can start with and then after I got this one. This is a 16 color set. And this is a bigger a five nib. This can cover like a larger area. It has more colors and it has like gold and silver to it. Yeah. Because you can dilute or you can mix your Posca markers As such, I felt that it's better to have more colors. It is. Then then I got a smaller one also. This is like one MR. These are the different sizes that is available. I bought this one. This is this was really costing me a lot, but this one is the pastel collection and I think it's like a direct import from Japan or something like that because the instructions are not in English, they're all in Japanese. And you would hardly know like, you know, it's just written, it's three M over here. So that's why I know the size of, you know, of the pens and also in the pens like there's nowhere it's written like, you know, any instructions is in English. So I just got to know like it's like three M. And just just like it's on the bar code, I can see it's written here. It's a sky blue color. That's the only way you can just identify your colors. But this is a addition to my collection of Posca markers. I think you should definitely go for one regular set and one pastel set just to complete the entire collection if you don't want to go for a lot of sets, since I'm so obsessed with Posca markers, I got them in one M size as well. I got them one size. I had to get the five M size as well. I'm not disappointed at all with my Posca markers. They are a very good purchase. I also got like these loose ones which is there and I tend to pick some along the way whenever I feel that I'm using a particular color more or something like that, so I make sure that I buy some more. And I also have these from its metallic collection. So these both are metallic. I think there were two more colors. Yeah, one is also right here. So there's one more color in this metallic collection. And I think I misplaced the last one, but I'll definitely swatch these and just show you how these work. 3. How to Prime your Markers: I wanted to show you how to activate your Posca markers and it comes generally in a plastic wrapper. You just twist the wrapper around and you can open it. You don't have to use any scissors or something. This is how it looks. It's white, right? The color has not come over here. And it consists like of a barrel of color over here, I believe a steel ball or something like that. You have to shake it to activate the color. Try shaking it for maybe 2025 times. And I'll just show you a nice close up. Once it's done, see it's already started to come a bit, but still it's not there. What we'll do is we'll just keep pushing it till the color flows to the tip of the pen. As you can see, it is started right. It's okay if you just let it bleed for the first time. That is okay. Let us take out a little bit more color. Yeah. Now can you see it a bit more wet Now our Posca markers is ready to work with. Let me show you one more time how to activate your Posca markers. Just open and see like the Posca, they will have this white tip to activate. We will just shake it well like 15, 20 times and I'll just show you a close again, this is how we activate it, believe me. Like this is one of my best part about this. That's why I'm showing it to you again. Yeah, we just press it a few times. See the color is now ripping down there. Now our Posca marker is activated. Can you see how well this has come? Just a note that you should keep in mind is that do not shake the pen when the cap is open. Otherwise, what will happen is if we shake it right here, the colors will come from here onto the paper or whatever surface is there just below it or something like that. Don't shake it. Pen cap is open. Always shut the pen cap and then you should shake the pen sometimes. What happens is that some of our Posca markers are not working quite properly or something like that. Maybe it's been a long time that we have used it. The color is not coming properly onto the nib. Then also you should do the same technique. You have to shake the Posca markers like really nicely with the cap shut. That is the most important part. And then just give it like what will happen with old color is that you'll find that maybe sometimes there are a little pools that form, you know, the color. Too much color drops from the pen. That's okay. That is one of the thing that happens with Posca markers. Can you see like this one is so pigmented and this got more color dripping from the pen because it's already activated. And I just pressed it and shaked it again. Yeah. So this is how to reactivate your Posca markers. 4. Posca Markers on Different Papers: Now let me show you like how Posca markers, they work on different surfaces. So this is a 300 GSM paper, and I'll just show you a Swatch. This is the 300 GSM paper. And as you can see, like there is like very slight pilling of the paper that comes naturally with Posca markers when you are using it directly onto the paper. But I use another technique with which I get absolutely 100% no pilling effect with my Posca markers. And I'll show you that in a while, we'll do the project with that. You do get a little bit of piling, but you can just scrape them off after it's dry and you're good to go. It is very saturated and you cannot see the white color beneath That is one of the point of working with Posca marker is that the colors are pretty saturated and you don't need to go on and put another layer. Now let me test it on another paper for you. This is 61, 80 GSM paper. I'll just test this on this. Just see how saturated this is. And the trick is always to use like shorter strokes. Always use like shorter strokes to fill whatever space that you want to do. This one here has relatively more pilling effect than this one. As you go with a better GSM paper, then I feel that you get like a much smoother background. But it gives this illustration feeling, which is really, really popular with a lot of artists and they love it and they are easy to scan and get your motives or get the illustration that you're going for. It's highly recommended for scanning your artworks and if you want to make them as prints and sell them. So that's why it's one of the favorites with a lot of illustrators, these Posca markers, in case you're a lettering artist and you also want to see like how it comes onto black paper. So let me just show it to you. It comes on really nicely on the black paper. Also, if you can see there's just one downside to it. It does take on a little bit of the black color which is underneath. You might just have to do a second layer once it's completely dry. But can you see like, I will just show you the comparison. So this is the same color on black, and this is the same color on white. It comes really well on the black surface also. You might just sometimes have to go again on a black surface, but it works on both the colors pretty well. This one here, I'm trying to swatch on 100% parton 300 GSM paper. And this has this rough texture. So this is a cool press one. So I'll just show you like if you're doing it on this surface, like, um, how the effect of this marker will come. So it did pretty well. In fact, I've never used this 100% cotton watercolor paper for my Posca markers, but as you can see, like there is minimum of pilling, I n this is the five pointed bullet nib. It did pretty well. Let me just try another smaller one. Let me try it with a three M one and let's see if we get good results. Yes, to my utter amazement, it's doing pretty well. It's coming on so well. Yes, even the smaller nib came out pretty well. There's almost minimum to no pilling at all. The color is very saturated. It was very smooth to work with. I think we can go for a 300 GSM, 100% cotton paper also for this. This is something new to me also, but I'll definitely make something on this without the use of the medium that I do, which I'm about to reveal in the next segment. Probably. So, yeah, this is pretty good. And you can go for 100% cotton, 300 GSM paper, also with the project that we'll be coming up with. 5. Taping the Paper: Let's tape the paper. And I'm using this paper tape. What I do is I just eyeball it to like half an inch or I like to give like a border because I just use a tape. It just combines my painting and it just frames it. Right. So in case you want to omit this process of not using the tape, you can do that. You can go ahead and directly paint the background, something which is a little uneven or, uh, even that looks really nice. So in case you don't want to go with this tape, then definitely just put the background, so I just place the tape and then I just go over them and press them down with my fingertips there. Let's just give it one more sweep there, you're done. 6. The secret Sauce - Background Painting: I wanted to give like a peachish, very light pinkish background to our artwork. I wanted to use this light pink color that I have. It's a pastel pink color and it's from Art Ranger. They're not very thick bodied acrylic color which is really good as I really don't want a very thick background, it can be a little watered down. I just want to place some color in the background. Uh, for two reasons. First being that, you know, I love doing a background and it makes my artwork just pop. So that's why I love to give a background. And second I want to give it with acrylic colors is because it just, it just gives very smooth finish to my Posca Marco pens. Yeah, let's do this. I think I would like to add some white with this because I want it a little more pastily. Let's go ahead and do that there. I've taken the paint and let's give like that bit of white color. You can actually mix this up also on your own just with some red, white, and probably some orange or yellow, and you'll get a very light, peachish color. Make sure that you put in more of white to get that pastel effect. Let's take a flat brush, and I've dipped it into water. My brush is now quite wet. I just mix in the paint. I'll take some more water and I'm putting it on the paint there. I think I can put in some more color. It's very light. So just choose the color which you are comfortable with. Even light pistol Blue also looks really nice. Yes, I'm liking this color now. Before I mix the entire color on my palette, let's start. I like to go from left to right and just make sure that you do up the corners really well. It's not important for this that you have to go in a single direction. If you want a little sketchy effect for your background or you want a little wash down effect, you can go ahead and do that as well. Right now, I'm just placing the color though I do like a smooth background. So that's why I'm just evening it out so that it looks really plain. When I'm coming to the Posca Marco, I mixed it just right, and don't forget the corners. The birds is saying hi. Just evening it out. Can you see like there are some pastel effect going on naturally? It's coming because I've not used a very thick paint. It's quite watered, and that's why a little bit of paper can also be seen through very small pieces, but that's okay. I think this is we're done with the background now. Let's wait for the entire background to get dry and then we'll start with a Poscacos. 7. Choosing the Colors: Meanwhile, the background is Rying. I'll just show you the colors that we are using. I'm going for a red, this is just a normal red. Along with this, I'm going for a dark red. This a maroon. Then to compliment, to give it a little highlight, I'm going for the speech color. It says coral pink in case you're going with posca marks, then go for coral pink. You can also use white or you can use yellow color. If you don't have this pastel color, then I'm going to use this Navy color. It's really pretty color, Navy blue color. You can go for a deep blue color if you don't have a navy color. This is also from the pastel collection. Name is Thy Blue. You can go for a light blue. In case you don't have the pastel collection, just change it to a light blue color. Of course, we will require a white. This is mostly for highlighting and some finer detail part we'll be doing with this. 8. Class Project - Part 1: Now let's first start with the primary element, which is the two florals. As you can see in this. Like this is the primary element. And then this also comes under the primary element. We'll place the primary element first on the paper, and then we'll design the entire artwork around it. I want to start in the center. Let's start with red. I'll just shake it nicely. I just checked before putting on paper that it's coming out nicely. It's important just always keep a paper sheet or something beside you just to get the Posca markers going. Let's start from here. Let's give it a center point. Remember like we can just go over this color, once it dries, we can put another color on it. But this is just the center marking that I'm doing. Again, this is just something which we can come back a little later and change it. I did this so that I can get a bigger flower now. Go for a six to seven petals there. It's just so cute and simple. Then I want another one. Over here, I'm using this five M one. You can go ahead and do a three M one. I just have to fill it. So that's why I'm going for a five M. Let's give a bud over here. What I'm going to do, I'll just give it like an open shape in case, like I feel this is a little smaller. Go ahead and just make the, you know, just if you want like the shapes to be a little bigger. So this is the time that you can just go ahead and do a double line or just fill in. Now, let's start with filling in. Can you see there's no pilling, it's just because we have used acrylic colors, uh, as the background, so there's no pilling and we get such beautiful, opaque colors. I'm filling it with very short strokes so that I don't get like any scratchy effect in case you feel that, you know, you have left out a space. And you know, you can just come back to it a bit later once it tries so that you don't get any scratch. Thankfully, after drying, it doesn't leave, like, you know, the direction that we had taken. So, you know, it's good to just scribble the paint in just to fill the part. Though it's better to be a bit systematic about filling these petals there so our main elements are done. So this is the primary element. We are done with it. I just, I don't know. I just feel that maybe this flower I can do a little bit bigger. Look better. So now we have to let it dry completely. Then only we'll come back and give it details. Meanwhile, let's start with a Navy color. You can go for a deep blue. In case you don't have a Navy color, let's take out a stem. This artwork that I I'm not making it like a seamless one, None of the elements are going out of the paper. I'm just starting it at the bottom. I'm not taking it out of the paper. Now let's fill in with some leaves. So since I've already made it. But the thing is to visualize how you want to place the leaves, it has to be, it's really important to just think of it. Can you see like a lot of color just came out but that's okay. It's a part of Posca markers. But what will happen now is that color will flow very nicely from the pen there. So what I'll do is let me just mark out, uh, the dark blue leaves that I want. So let me just mark it out. So I'm just planning out like how I want. This is the secondary element that we are doing, so I'm how to place it and how to give it some spaces so that we can get in those tertiary elements or the smaller elements. Yeah, this is the left side. I want like a climb over here. I want to take it out. Now let's balance it out. This has, this is heavy, so I want like a few leaves to come on this side as well, but I really don't want them to look like the mirror image. Make sure that your leaves are inside the frame. I just merged my hand over here, so I'll just put it a little on the side. At this point. You can also take out the paper tape because we are not going for a seamless artwork even if you take out the paper and you can just rotate the paper according to your will. Even that is fine. Yeah, below part is. Now what I want is let's continue this to the top there. Almost scribbles are very childlike. Don't hesitate in experimenting with new shapes. They really don't have to be perfect. That's the charm of this artwork. I think I've placed most of my secondary element now. The first element is done, the second element is done. Now let's fill up the second element so that it also gets dry. And maybe when we can come back for highlights or the third elements on it. So use shorter strokes to fill in the leaves because a paper is stuck and it's better to come from up to down so that we don't smudge a painting. Even though posca markers, they really drive fast, but still we have to give it that time so that we don't smudge it, so this one has turned out really scratchy. I'll just go ahead and just, you know, see again. It's working fine. So whenever you feel that your Posca marker is losing some ink or it's coming out a little scratchy, just dab again on the excess sheet of paper that you have. So can you see like this one was coming scratchy and this came out so well, it's always better to use your posca markers in a direction which actually facilitates an even coming out of the ink, the green of the paper. You just work it out. See now, since I did it from over here, it just filled so beautifully. Use short strokes to fill in case, like some places are scratchy, we'll come back to them a bit later. Now let's complete this side again to get the pen going nicely. Make sure that you shake it. Well, I think I need to shake it once more, but I don't want to leave this. I'll just complete this leaf and then again, I'll give it a good shake. Yeah, it's working now. Fine. I'll just finish off some of the places like which it dried and has some scratch marks. This is still wet, so let's not do it over here. I'll scratch it more. So now let's move on to another leaf. So what I'm doing is I'm just changing the nib once more so that I get a good nib. Yeah, I think we're done right now with a second element and let's wait for it to dry. I think vin, this will need a stem, so let's do that. It's almost like it's also continuing. So that's what I want to do there. Can you see like some scratch, some white spaces are there. I'll just go ahead and just finish it off. Once it's dry, it comes out much better, the primary element. And the secondary element is done as we can see that there are a lot of spaces which is left. Now what we'll do is we'll come and we'll just place third element, or the tertiary elements, so that our composition looks more complete. What I've planned for it is I'm going for the space still blue. So this is sky blue. You can go for a light blue also, I want to use like a bud over here. It's like a second leaf color which is there. I'll just shake it. Yeah, it's coming out nice and fine. I want a bud over here too, so then use the space nicely. Just plan out like how you want to place the leaves. I'm avoiding an overlapping of any sort. And I also, I don't want it to be seamless. So let's put one leaf over here. I feel like maybe like we can go for a leaf over here too. So now I'm basically just trying to see how aesthetically I can just place the elements and, you know, they just come together. So yeah, this looks pretty nice, So let's leave it at that. And now let's just fill our blues. So let's come back to more elements now. And so we'll also require this yellow and the name is orange. It's like pastel orange. So you can either use like a yellow or an orange color to make some tiny flowers. So what I want to do is I want to just add a pop color to it so that the entire artwork is not just red and blue, but there's like another color which is just popping and giving it that glitter like feeling. What I'm doing is I'll just make some circles and they will form a flower. I'll just show you a close up there. Can you see just it's a very tiny flower and it's done. Let's do another one over here. Same technique we're using just by putting on some circles, just getting these cute flowers. And let's do another one over here. This is like a pop accent that we're giving. It was mostly like a cool color palette which was going, I'm just introducing another color. We'll come back to this yellow again wherever we require it. 9. Class Project - Part 2: Now, this flower is completely dry. So what I want to do is I'll just give it another I'll start with some detailing now. This is the deeper red that we are using. Can you just see like this was the medium color? This is the dark color. And then when we are giving it highlights, we'll go for a lighter color. We're using three shades or Yeah, three shades of the same color. Similar color, I'd say, yeah. Also now I want to put in some sort of depth to this flower. And what I'll do is I'll just go ahead and place this red color on its boundaries somewhere. I'm not just outlining it completely but just giving it some depth. This is looking very pretty. Let's do a bud over here with the same red. Our blue is completely, it's covered this part that was tiny blue and thankfully this red part just covered it. Now let's again come to the top part. This part is empty and what I want is like a climber coming up from here and we'll make like really tiny leaves. So again, we are using a small element. Again, you know a third element and we're just filling the space. I'm just using the tip part of the pen as it is. Just giving me a very slim leaves there. This is looking nice. And let's give another one over here while making your tertiary element. Just step back a bit and just see where you need your small elements to be. I'm pretty sure you'll get a hang of it and you'll come about and start making your small elements. Tiny dots, Probably a leaf here, a leaf there. Just combine your painting friends. Just remember about harmony and balance. It's the secret sauce to a standing floral painting. You have to know about the color coordination and then spacing and layout to ensure that your primary, secondary, and your tertiary elements work together seamlessly. Just feel the rhythm of your composition, let it flow. And remember, this is your unique masterpiece. Now let's give some tiny leaves over here. I just want to give like a few tiny branches over here. And let's fill out some more spaces. I can see one here and one here. We can just go ahead and just fill in the spaces where we feel the gap is there. These leaves are now dry. And we can go ahead and just give it another layer or just fill in the blank spaces. I'm just liking the feel of how this entire artwork is coming about. When you're making your finer elements, just remember your color combination. How you want like which color to come more and which is your pop colors. You utilize your colors also very intelligently. It's important to keep a balance between your primary, secondary and your tertiary elements that they work seamlessly for you. Now let's give some more of maroon color. This deep red color, I can see that I've just left like this. Wine over here is incomplete. And So let's just go ahead and complete that with the balancing of all these shapes. We have to remember balancing of color as well. I feel like we need more of this red just to balance our entire artwork. I'm currently just eyeballing a few of the spaces where I can put these. Maybe like some twigs and a bud here and there. Feel that there is a gap over here. I'm just putting the red over here as I want it to be complemented with our bigger elements, which are these flowers, and they just balance each other out. Now let's switch the color. Can you see again, coming back to the deeper red and filling in the smaller elements? With that, keep experimenting with your smaller elements and just look where the gaps are. Can you see there are two blue elements? I can just put in this deeper color, red over here. And I'm also breaking the pattern with a new type of leaf so that it doesn't become monotonous. Now, let's give some leaves to these tiny flowers. I can see that the space over here is really, really small. But still, let's just fill it out a bit and I just want to balance it with this lighter blue. Come to the final detailing parts and you'll see how just doing these smaller details, giving highlights and just bit by bit, the entire painting will come to life. I'm again using this lighter blue as I don't want to introduce any new color and it just balances the blues. Now let's move on to a lighter color. And in to this color, this is like a very light pastel color. In case you don't have it, you can just go for a white color. Now let's start adding o finer details. As these details, they matter the most, They're very tiny, but they'll just make our artwork pop. I'm just using this highlight color. This is the lightest of all the reds that I'm using. This is a time when you can just use the lightest color to make textures or give details to your flowers and leaves. This is actually one of my favorite part. While painting with Posca markers, it's so important that we use highlights our painting. They just make them look really special. Just let your imagination run wild and see where you can put these highlight elements or small detailing, maybe just stripes somewhere, or just fill in some gaps. Now this part looks really lovely and I'm now using white. So this is the first time that I'm introducing white. This is the ultimate highlight. And let's make some, you know, maybe the core of this flower with white and see how it goes. Now let's just bind both the flowers together. Both should have some similarities to each other, right? I'm using the white in the center as the smaller fan also had also giving in these really tiny tiny flowers here and there. Just so that the white also balances out in the entire painting. I can see a gap here. Let's fill in with a deeper blue. Always, just step back a bit and check your painting. Like, do you require anything? Are you missing something for me, I generally tend to miss out a few details and then I get to them a little later. As you can see, the entire painting is inside the box and it's not going out of the tape. So it's not a seamless painting and all the elements, they are within the border. Now let's complete our painting. And I just want to come back to the navy blue again and finish off the leaves there. I think the leaves are done now. Now I'm just trying to balance out both the parts of the painting. The left part seemed like it had more yellow. Now I'm just balancing out the yellows on both sides. I'm coming back to the white again. I can see I just need a few more places where I can just put this. See how I'm not repeating the shapes. They're not like mirror image somewhere, dots somewhere. I'm using maybe like a flick or small petals. Now this is the final element. I'm using, the deepest blue again to give it a core. And maybe a few circles you outlined somewhere just to finish our artwork and we're done. And now comes my favorite part, which is stay peeling. I don't know why, but it just gives me so much satisfaction you seeing those borders, those crisp edges. And yeah, I'm loving how this is turning out. Just look at this. It's turned out really good. So these are our primary elements, these are secondary. And then we're spread all over. The tertiary or the small elements, they just have to come together to work seamlessly and we're done. I hope you love this painting. I hope to see your projects and also see you in the next class. Stay tuned. Bye.