In 2015 researchers in Stanford University showed that Trail Running can literally change your brain for good. The study found that participants who exercised in nature not only reported a decrease in rumination (that relentless cycle of negative thoughts and anxiousness that increases the risk of depression), but fMRI scans of their brains also indicated a […]Read More Hohkep: running and training in nature.
According to architect Neri Oxman the antidisciplinary hypothesis states that knowledge can no longer be produced within disciplinary boundaries, but is entirely entangled. According to Joichi Ito, director of MIT Media Lab, by picking up where cybernetics left off and by redirecting the development of modern design and science to an antidisciplinary approach a new kind […]Read More An antidisciplinary approach to AI art.
“Technology, like art, is a soaring exercise of the human imagination. Art is the aesthetic ordering of experience to express meanings in symbolic terms, and the reordering of nature -the qualities of space and time- in new perceptual and material form. Art is an end in itself, its values are in- trinsic. Technology is the […]Read More Art and technology are not separate realms.
When I was a preteen in the late 80’s I felt strongly attracted to surfing, so I asked my parents to drive me to the first international surf contest organized by local brand Pukas in Zarautz, a town nearby my city… I was already bodyboarding in a local beach and had a plastic skate, so when […]Read More Surfing is the spiritual, aesthetic style of the liberated self.
When I was a child I developed a strong love for nature while reading my father’s old biology books from his school period during fascist dictatorship in Spain and after spending countless hours during the weekends in my grandparents country house in the basque mountains. As I grew older and started thinking about a college degree, my […]Read More Art for an ecological revolution!