As a mixed media artist,I challenge gender norms and conventions, challenging the limitations placed on women's agency by purity culture. I deconstruct stereotypes through my art, highlighting the complexity of identity and the empowerment that comes from stepping outside of set norms. I tell a story that challenges the gap between perception and truth and embraces authenticity using my own social media photos as a blank canvas, which allows me to express my unique perspective and experiences as a young Zulu women engaging with social media and urban trends and expectations.

My painting series presents the female body as a blank canvas onto which cultural expectations and gender stereotypes are imposed. The paintings demonstrate how women's agency and individuality are frequently undermined by cultural forces. The goal of the painting is to give voice to the women who have to live their life within these limitations and expectations while also attempting to keep their own sense of identity and self-expression.

The paintings include the bead work in traditional Zulu colours and motifs  addition of depict how cultural treasures, such as beads, can be utilised both to express pride and to protect oneself. The beads are utilised in the paintings to represent both pride and protection, while also underlining how these symbols may be co-opted and exploited.

Using oneself as the subject of one's artwork may be both an act of self-empowerment and a reflection of society's self-objectification, which is why all of my paintings are portraits of myself. On the other hand, employing oneself as a topic can be a liberating and empowering manner of reclaiming control of one's own image. On the other side, it might be interpreted as a manner of following to cultural norms and supporting the idea that women's bodies are to be consumed and judged. It's a complicated and complex topic, and it's fascinating to see how it manifests itself in all of my works.