The Process of Custom Airbrushing

When it comes to airbrushing, there are many different options available. Some people opt for traditional airbrushing, while others choose to get a custom airbrush job. What exactly does the process of custom airbrushing entail? How does it work, and how much does it cost?

How it works

Custom airbrushing is a form of painting that is typically used on murals and automobiles. Typically, the process involves using a spray gun to paint a design and then pulling a trigger that controls the amount of paint supplied to the spray tip. The airbrush itself is a small device that looks like a pen and consists of a tube that is attached to a hose. This machine is designed to provide a more detailed method of painting than a conventional paint sprayer. It has the ability to blend colors seamlessly and is often used to paint automotive designs.

Airbrushes can be very helpful in the creation of custom automotive artwork because they can create more detailed work than a conventional paint sprayer. However, these machines can also be used for murals, street art, and other forms of art that require detailed paintwork.

Ryan Townsend

The life of an airbrush artist began when Ryan was only fourteen years old, working for his father in his paint and body business. Over the next five years, he built his talent, constantly pushing the limits. Eventually, he took on the family business, combined his art skills with it, and added tattooing to his resume. Today, Ryan continues to pursue his passion for creative perfection. Whether he is creating a painting, a tattoo, or a sculpture, he is always looking to push the boundaries of what is possible.

Using an Iwata Custom Micron CM brush, Ryan sprayed a mixture of black and 30 percent cobalt blue urethane paint across the panel. He then set aside a section of the panel, which he used for a cool black mixture. With this black mixture, he filled mid tones and rendered the image until it was realistic. Now, he could go back and fill in the darkest shadows. This process is similar to any other medium, but the contrasting effect gives the final image a little bit of a pop.