Learn how to screenprint using non-toxic, water-based inks.

Not only is it better for the environment,
but it’s better for your health and creativity, too.

Screenprinting, once abandoned by many art schools and artists as too unhealthy with its solvents and oil-based inks is having a new resurgence. Nothing can compare with the painterly surface that you can get with a screenprint. Not even digital.

Check out Roni Henning’s page on Non Toxic Printing’s website.


This is a unique opportunity to join an ongoing non-toxic printmaking workshop with a group

of artists.

The studio is open two or three days a month. It could be a monday or tuesday 10am-5pm.

Email to find out the current dates

Supplies are provided and instruction from Master Printer Roni Henning.

Explore the unique capabilities of screenprinting. Work on your own projects and benefit from Henning’s vast knowledge and problem solving capabilities.

$125 per session


SATURDAY and SUNDAY  10am-5pm

MARCH  5 – 6

APRIL  9 – 10

These workshops will cover all the basics for those unfamiliar with silkscreen and will then expand to explore more complex techniques. The emphasis is on helping each individual to develop their own original images.

This is an opportunity to receive really individual attention from a Masterprinter because of the limited class size and the relaxed, professional atmosphere in the print shop

Silkscreen can print bold painterly colors, delicate details and photographic images. The workshops use only non-toxic solvent free inks and practice environmentally safe printing methods.
Class is limited to four. Beginner to advanced.

$250 for the weekend workshop    $125 for one day


“I had the amazing opportunity this summer to study screen printing with the renowned screen printer, Roni Henning.

I found the experience of screen printing transformative and inspirational in my use of color, composition and approach to making art. Roni is an exceptional teacher and wonderful person to work with. I hope you will consider joining the workshops.”

Nancy Beranbaum

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