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Britta is a fluid acrylic artist living in Houston, Texas. During the day, she works as a Project and Administrative Coordinator for a local remodeling company in Houston Heights, which enables her to draw much of her inspiration from both the bold and subdued styles and colors of decor she sees in her day job. She believes that art should not only be the focal point of a room, but also a reflection of your inner self, whether it be simple or chaotic.

Raised in New Mexico throughout her teenage years, Britta developed a deep appreciation for the color and beauty of the southwest landscape that inspired many of Georgia O'Keeffe's works of art. In fact, Britta's home decor was southwest inspired for over 30 years, centered around warm earth tones and cool splashes of bright colors. "It is the artwork that creates the ambiance and mood of a room. Your artwork should be your center point, and everything else in the room should compliment it."


Britta’s works of art can currently be found on display and for sale at the Art Machine Gallery in Houston, Maison Pucha Bistro restaurant in Houston Heights and Chez Nous French Restaurant in Humble. She also holds local classes for those interested in learning the art of fluid acrylics.

When she isn't paint-pouring or recording tutorial videos for her YouTube channel, Britta enjoys playing golf, watching movies, rooting for the Astros at Minute Maid Park and experiencing the fine culinary delicacies to be found all over metropolitan Houston.

In her personal life, Britta has four grown children, three grandchildren and three feline fur babies - all local rescues - that include Addy and Bubba, both Siamese and acquired at 2-weeks of age and bottle-fed, and an adorable Calico named Spice Girl.

Art by Britta Clayton


All Sessions by Britta Clayton

DAY 3 April 29th, 2023


02:00 - 05:00PM

Learn How To Make Regular Techniques Unique! Because honestly? Pouring weird sh*t is what I’m known for. I take a technique and I push it to the limit, coming up with a composition that no one would be able to guess the technique. It would be a good class to help people get out of the “box” that their painting has to look like someone else’s and open up some creativity.

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