Part of my art studio setup for my smaller pieces. An old computer desk that had a neutral background (great for getting more accurate color mixes), with a thick piece of glass that I used from my bedroom nightstand, and taped off where my palette is (so I don’t get paint all over the other parts of the glass where my brushes and other “tools” sit. Old mason jars and an old milk jar (from my dads garage) is where I keep most of my brushes when used. A lot of the time I paint with knives, and the milk jar/vase (or whatever it is that says “milk” on it 🙃), is where I keep the brushes I use most frequently. My rule of thumb that I use is to never throw away old brushes. I got this idea from a video from one of my favorite artists of today’s time. Mr. Andrew Tischler @andrew_tischler_artist . He said that some of these old, frayed brushes can work perfect for painting grasses and non symmetrical things in nature. Thanks for the advice Andrew! The glass palette is also excellent for the simple fact that if and when the paint dries, you can simply use a razor and scrape it all off and your back to a clean slate. Hope this gives a few helpful ideas to some of you artists here on Instagram. Now....go paint! 🎨🤘🏻😁. . . #oilpainting #artstudio #arttips #tonalism #smallpainting #oilpaintingartist #studio #paintingtips #landscapeart #instaart #artistsoninstagram #tipsandtricks #artistsupport #dailypainting