People in Gloucestershire and Herefordshire are being asked for their views on local NHS mental health community services.
The survey for 2gether NHS Foundation Trust (2gether) is part of the national programme led by the Care Quality Commission (CQC) and is being carried out by Quality Health, an independent research organisation. The independent annual survey is an important way for the Trust to seek the views of people in their care.
It seeks to find out what service users think about different aspects of the care they receive from the Trust. The survey is used alongside a number of measures of Trust performance of patient and carer experience. The survey is sent out to a random selection of service users and is used by the Department of Health, the Care Quality Commission, local Commissioners and others to assess how well the Trust is meeting the needs of patients. Big White Wall provides a supportive, anonymous online community where members can share experiences and get support, whatever they are going through.
Nine-tenths of Big White Wall’s Armed Forces community members report that shame, embarrassment and mental health stigma have previously prevented them from seeking help for mental health problems.
The online intervention of Big White Wall can support people to have important mental health conversations without an additional fear of experiencing stigma veterans due to the stigma around mental health issues.
BWW has a number of armed forces supporters, including Help for Heroes, NHS England and the Ministry of Defence. The service is anonymous, so people can share what’s on their mind without fear of judgment.
This week (16-22 May) is Mental Health Awareness Week and the theme this year is relationships.
2gether NHS Foundation Trust is urging people to focus on their relationships with friends and family and to understand the impact the quality of these relationships can have on their health and wellbeing. Mental Health Awareness Week is run by the Mental Health Foundation and we are supporting their challenge for people to go the extra mile in prioritising their relationships. The winners of a closely fought competition to create a radio advert to raise awareness of dementia have been announced. Year eight pupils at Newent Community School and Sixth Form put together an impressive collection of radio adverts to make the final of the challenge, alongside a pupil from Al-Ashraf Secondary School for Girls.
The pupils were asked to design a radio advert, lasting up to 40 seconds, targeting people in Gloucestershire, particularly those who are worried about their memory or someone else’s memory. Abi Zinkin and Ellie Vaughan of Newent Community School and Sixth Form won the competition after the results were put to a public vote. Gloucestershire County Council has been working to teach students across Gloucestershire about dementia, as part of a national project.
The competition was meant to have a winner chosen by 2gether NHS Foundation Trust, but because the five entries were so good, the trust decided to open it up to a public vote to decide the overall winner.
Dementia Awareness week takes place from 15–21 May, and this year will encourage people who are worried about dementia to confront their worries by addressing dementia directly. The national project saw students in Gloucestershire of different ages training each other in dementia awareness; students from Gloucester College trained students from Newent Community School and Sixth Form, who then trained year 6 students from Picklenash Primary School.
The students at Newent Community School and Sixth Form entered the competition so that they could raise even more awareness about dementia among the public. The eighth annual Big Health Check and Social Care Open Day will take place in Gloucester this month.
The event is aimed at helping people with learning disabilities to stay active and healthy. Those attending the event, on Wednesday 25 May, at Oxstalls Sports Park, will be able to take part in a wide range of activities. Following the launch of SO Glos, a number of competitions, in a wide range of sports, will then take place across the county in the coming months, for sports people with learning disabilities. Simon Shorrick, Strategic Health Facilitator for 2gether NHS Foundation Trust, is the event’s co-ordinator.
Other attractions will include the Great Western Ambulance Service mobile response unit, Gloucestershire Fire and Rescue Service, Gloucestershire Constabulary, a big red double decker bus and Mobiloo, who will be demonstrating their accessible changing, hoist and toilet facility. The Big Health Check Day has been organised in partnership with Gloucestershire Clinical Commissioning Group, Gloucestershire County Council, Gloucestershire Voices, Active Gloucestershire, the Barnwood Trust, Gloucestershire Care Services NHS Trust and 2gether NHS Foundation Trust. The event, which runs from 9.30am-4pm, is open to anyone with a learning disability, as well as their families, carers and support workers. Big Health Check Day is part of the implementation of the all-age, all-disability, Building Better Lives strategy. Activities are being held across Gloucestershire and Herefordshire to mark Mental Health Awareness Week (MHAW) 2016. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust is working with a range of partners to support MHAW and is coordinating events to raise awareness of mental wellbeing, promote advice and highlight locally available support. 10am-12pm Thursday 19 May - talk on mental health and autism with the ASD Service at the Main Place, Coleford. Saturday 21 May – participating in a recruitment drive for mental health professionals at the Emirates Stadium, London. Thursday 19 May – Launch of the Big White Wall mental health support service for veterans. More information about Mental Health Awareness Week is available on the Mental Health Foundation website here. Our Let’s Talk service runs a number of free courses across both counties, which can help with different aspects of your mental health. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust is delighted to welcome a second new non-executive director to the Trust board. Duncan Sutherland, who lives just outside Hereford, brings with him years’ of experience as a non-executive director of a number of public companies.
Duncan was non-executive director of the British Waterways Board for eight years before stepping down.
He is also a director of Sigma, a specialist regeneration company, working with local authorities.
Duncan said the role with the Trust appealed to him because it would allow him to draw on his previous experience, while being involved with a local organisation. Duncan is looking forward to finding out more about the services the Trust offers and how it operates. The Triangle of Care, which is run by the Carers Trust, brings carers, service users and professionals closer together to jointly promote the recovery of people with mental health conditions. The Trust was accepted as a member of the scheme in April 2015 and has now successfully achieved its first gold star.
Secondary school children in Gloucestershire have been challenged to create a radio advert to be played during Dementia Awareness Week.
The challenge was set by the Gloucestershire Black Minority Ethnic (BME) Network for Dementia, a multi-agency organisation which works to improve access to memory assessment and community dementia services for people from BME communities. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust is pleased to announce that it has appointed a new non-executive director, Marcia Gallagher. Marcia brings with her 40 years’ NHS service and her experience both as a qualified accountant and the holder of a number of senior functioning roles in the NHS. Marcia, who lives in Lydbrook, in the Forest of Dean, worked in both commissioner and provider organisations in Gloucestershire, Herefordshire and the West Midlands. Marcia has had both a professional and personal involvement with mental health services, something that has helped drive her decision to become involved with 2gether. Throughout her career she has undertaken a variety of voluntary work, something she has continued into retirement with her work with the Royal Voluntary Service. She is keen to use the skills she has developed during her career in her role as non-executive director and Chair of the Audit Committee for the Trust. Marcia recognises the challenges that the Trust faces going forward and feels her experience will be valuable in guiding the Trust through this. A new base for the teams who treat and support people with mental illnesses, learning disabilities, dementia and related conditions has opened in the Forest of Dean. The teams in the Forest have, in the past year, provided an average of more than 1,260 appointments each month.
People who access 2gether’s services are generally referred by their GP or other health professionals, however certain services can be accessed directly. Let’s Talk, which can be contacted on 0800 073 2200 by anyone experiencing conditions such as stress, anxiety and depression.
Managing Memory, which can be contacted on 0800 694 8800 by anyone worried about memory, people with dementia and carers of people with dementia. As part of the South West Region Mental Health Transport Review, Gloucestershire County Council is seeking the views of people who have been transported under the Mental Heath Act (MHA).
2gether NHS Foundation Trust and Gloucestershire Young Carers have launched a Triangle of Care for young carers. The Triangle of Care is a national scheme, introduced by the Carers' Trust, which brings together carers, service users and professionals. Young carer Kira, aged 18, said she was very pleased young carers had their own Triangle of Care. Taster sessions are being held in the Forest of Dean for anyone interested in signing up for courses with the Severn and Wye Recovery College. The Severn and Wye Recovery College is provided by 2gether NHS Foundation Trust with other partners. NHS clinical staff and social care professionals in Gloucestershire are teaming up to improve the way they share patient information. Joining Up Your Information is a project led by family doctors, hospitals, community and mental health trusts and Gloucestershire County Council. Historically, different NHS and social care organisations have developed a range of specialised electronic systems to store patient records.
The new system will only be accessed by authorised clinical staff and social care professionals through their existing record systems.
The project team will shortly be sending a letter and information leaflet to every patient aged 16 and over registered with a Gloucestershire GP practice. These will explain the benefits of better information sharing and the importance of more joined up care across the NHS and social care sectors. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust has been using Gloucestershire’s museums to provide a different environment for art psychotherapy sessions for people experiencing mental health issues.


The groups have been run by Art Psychotherapists from the trust’s Complex Psychological Interventions teams, and are an innovative approach to art psychotherapy for adults with severe and enduring mental illness.
One group, catering for 18-25-year-olds, has recently finished running at Gloucester City Museum, while another, for adults of all ages, has got underway at The Museum in the Park, Stroud. Overall, participants in the Gloucester City Museums group felt a significant decrease in the severity of problems they experienced and an increase in their self-esteem. The hard work and dedication of mental health and social care staff from all across 2gether NHS Foundation Trust has been recognised at an annual awards ceremony. The ninth Recognising Outstanding Service and Contribution Awards (ROSCAs) took place at Hatherley Manor Hotel, near Gloucester, this evening (26 February). About 140 staff, volunteers, service users and carers from across Gloucestershire and Herefordshire attended and awards were presented in 10 categories.
In addition, long service awards were presented to staff who have given either 20 or 30 years’ dedication to the NHS.
The ROSCAs judging panel consisted of service users, trust governors, trade unions and sponsors. Mary Keating, Dementia Education Community and Service Development Lead, Charlton Lane, Cheltenham. A nurse from Gloucestershire has created and written a play about dementia which is being performed at a Tewkesbury theatre next month. Mary Keating, Community and Service Development Lead, Dementia and Education Training Team, 2gether NHS Foundation Trust, has dedicated much of her career to working with older people, particularly those with dementia. The play tells the story of Al, a 70-year-old gentleman who receive a diagnosis of dementia. The children from Tewkesbury School have been encouraged to be innovative and creative with the script, under the supervision of Miss Nicola Rope and Mr James Anthlett, Head of Drama, where they have been able to produce a remarkable piece of work. The play has been sponsored by the Barnwood Trust, Severn Vale Housing, Gloucestershire CCG , and Gloucestershire County Council. Mary has worked for the mental  health services in Gloucester for more than 27 years, predominantly working with older people and, in particular, people with dementia. Please note, the play is not suitable for children under 12 years’ old and, due to the nature of one or two scenes, may not be suitable for people who have been diagnosed with dementia. A record number of nominations have been received for 2gether’s latest Recognising Outstanding Service and Contribution Awards (ROSCAs). More than 200 nominations were received for the annual awards, which recognise the dedication of the staff and volunteers who work in mental and social healthcare across Gloucestershire and Herefordshire. A judging panel, consisting of service users, carers, public governors, trust management, sponsors and staff representatives, faced the difficult challenge of whittling the list down to a shortlist of just three nominations for each category. The nominees will be honoured at an awards ceremony on Friday 26 February, alongside their colleagues who have achieved 20 or 30 years’ NHS service. The 2015 ROSCAs are being sponsored by Alpha Colour Printers, West of England Academic Health Science Network (WEAHSN), Midcounties Co-operative and Gloucestershire Young Carers. A new mental health awareness scenario has been added to the courses on offer at SkillZONE, Gloucestershire’s safety education centre.
This week is Children’s Mental Health Week, so 2gether NHS Foundation Trust and SkillZONE are pleased to be able to launch this module for young people across Gloucestershire, to raise awareness of positive mental health and wellbeing.
SkillZONE, in Tuffley Lane, Gloucester, is a state-of-the-art life-size village, which provides a fully interactive learning environment to teach people of all ages how to recognise dangerous situations and stay safe. Kathryn Charlesworth, a social inclusion development worker with 2gether, has been involved in putting the new scenario together. The scenario, which is optional for schools visiting SkillZONE, looks at each of the five ways of well-being and uses an activity to raise awareness of them.
Teachers can then continue the activities back at their schools, thanks to a special resources box created by Kathryn and her team.
Two Recovery Inpatient Units in Cheltenham have been recognised for the high standards of care they provide. The Laurel House and Honeybourne Recovery Inpatient Units are run by 2gether NHS Foundation Trust and are used by adults with a serious mental illness, predominantly psychosis. Helen Elliott, matron for both units, said she was extremely pleased with the results of the assessment. The units, which are both situated in Swindon Road, aim to work with service users to help them establish the best possible quality of life and enable them to live as independently as their individual abilities allow. The application for AIMS accreditation includes service users and family carers checking progress against a number of care and organisational standards. AIMS was set up by the Royal College of Psychiatrists to identify and acknowledge services with high standards of organisation and care, and with a view to helping other healthcare providers to achieve these standards. A range of free courses to support people who are dealing with anxiety, stress and depression are being offered throughout Herefordshire.
Let’s Talk is an Improving Access to Psychological Therapy (IAPT) service and is part of 2gether NHS Foundation Trust. The courses run for four to eight weeks, are run by friendly and professional staff, and are open to anyone who wishes to use them. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust is encouraging people across Gloucestershire and Herefordshire to speak openly about mental health.
The Trust is supporting national Time to Talk Day on Thursday 4 February, which aims to encourage people all over the country to take five minutes to have a conversation about mental health.
The conversations can take place anywhere and with anyone, such as with friends, family, work colleagues, fellow students, and in workplaces, schools, colleges, in the community and even online. Dominika Lipska-Rosecka, Social Inclusion Team Manager with 2gether, explained why the trust is supporting Time To Talk. Events will be taking place across the UK to mark the day and the trust is supporting several in Gloucestershire and Herefordshire.
Cheltenham Borough Council Community Engagement team is holding Time to Talk sessions, supported by the Trust, at two of their Cheltenham Our Place hubs.
We’ll also be assisting with stands set up by Stroud District Council and Gloucestershire County Council for their employees. We’ll be facilitating a workshop for Cheltenham Borough Council employees on tackling stigma, as well as supporting them in holding a tea and talk event for their staff. The Care Quality Commission has today published its report detailing the findings of the Comprehensive Inspection of our services, which took place in late October last year.
The event is being organised by the Governors of 2gether NHS Foundation Trust and takes place on national Time to Talk Day, which is Thursday, 4 February.
Gloucestershire College, in Llanthony Road, Gloucester, will be hosting the event, which runs from 5pm to 7.30pm. Visitors will be able to find out more about the services provided locally by 2gether NHS Foundation Trust and its partner agencies, and information about how to access them. As well as being able to ask questions about the Trust’s work, there will be an opportunity to make suggestions about how the Trust can support the mental health and well-being of young people in the local area. Secondary school children in Gloucestershire are being challenged to create a radio advert to be played during Dementia Awareness Week. The challenge has been set by the Gloucestershire Black Minority Ethnic (BME) Network for Dementia, a multi-agency organisation which works to improve access to memory assessment and community dementia services for people from BME communities.
The pupils are being asked to design a radio advert, lasting up to 40 seconds, targeting people in Gloucestershire, particularly those who are worried about their memory or someone else’s memory.
The winning advert will be played on Gloucester FM, on 96.6 FM, during Dementia Awareness Week, which runs from 15-21 May.
Kathy Holmes, the Engagement and Involvement Lead for Managing Memory 2gether, part of the 2gether NHS Foundation Trust, has been involved in setting the challenge. The closing date for entries to the competition is Thursday 17 March and it is open to pupils from all Gloucestershire secondary schools. Papers for the meeting can be requested by contacting Anna Hilditch, Assistant Trust Secretary on 01452 894165. Experts are encouraging everyone to safeguard their mental health and wellbeing this Christmas.
People with learning disabilities in Gloucestershire and Herefordshire are being encouraged to get their flu vaccination if they’ve been contacted by their GP. Covers are actually done in advance of the interior art as they’re needed earlier than the interiors for the solicitations that are sent out to retails and the general public for upcoming issues. Comic art is done larger than the size of a printed comic, and publishers like DC and Marvel tend to prefer that artists work on art paper they have pre-printed with the standards margins and blanks for the tracking information for all the art they deal with every month.
When planning a cover I like to know the general area that will be occupied by the masthead and logos so I can allow for those elements in the composition. In Photoshop I’ve overlaid a scan of an earlier cover from the series to scale with the guidelines on the art paper. This all gives me an idea of the space I have to work with so it was time to start drawing. Editors often like to see multiple sketches so they have some choices for what cover concept they choose. I liked the first sketch as it showed the existing members of the team symbolically looking with some wariness at this new character, framed in a crescent that mirrors the arc of Artemis’ bow.
The second sketch was a more dynamic view of Artemis as she prepares to fire an arrow in our direction, apparently at the shopkeeper with an open till – specifically referencing the scene from the story wither Artemis foils a robbery in progress (the actual bad guys are behind the counter and the shopkeeper).
The third sketch shows the tension between the drama Artemis was facing at home and the dangers she was facing on the street in her costumed persona. The cover is drawn in pencil on the DC art paper, and as is typical of most art in comics, it needs to be approved by the editor before the art is inked. Often the penciling the inking is done by two different artists, but in this case I was inking the art myself. In the case of this cover, the color was provided by Zac Atkinson, who has been the regular colorist on my run on Young Justice so far.
Christopher Jones is a comic book artist who has worked on DC's Young Justice, The Batman Strikes!, Batman '66, Justice League Adventures, Marvel's Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes, Re-Animator, Dr.
Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. These include feedback provided to our local Patient Liaison Services (PALS), the Trust’s Service Experience Team and local surveys that can be undertaken around the Trust sites and within the community.
The service is also available, at no cost, for serving personnel and their families, aged 16 and over.


This helps people to open up: fifty-six per cent of Armed Forces members reported that they had shared an issue or feelings for the first time on Big White Wall. Sixty-eight per cent of logins by veterans to Big White Wall are outside office hours, when other services may be less readily available. Our relationships are fundamental to our health and wellbeing, so it’s vital that we spend time investing in the quality of these.
They are asking people to make a relationship resolution and assess how much time they actively commit to building and maintaining good relationships. 2gether NHS Foundation Trust was supporting the challenge, which was set by the Gloucestershire Black Minority Ethnic (BME) Network for Dementia, a multi-agency organisation which works to improve access to memory assessment and community dementia services for people from BME communities.
Also highly commended were Luke Gerken, Joe Jeremiah, Harrison Taylor, Felicity Williams, Rosie Golding, Jasmine King, Freya Jenkins, Tallulah Armstrong, Sarah Bilsby, Imogen Colenutt and Lois Field, all from Newent School, and Maariyah Bhamjee from Al-Ashraf Secondary School for Girls, who created a poem focusing on dementia.
All the adverts were truly fantastic and inspirational, making the final decision very difficult to make – so difficult that we decided to put it to the public vote. The popular day is expected to be even bigger than usual this year, as it will also mark the launch of Special Olympics Gloucestershire (SO Glos). Volunteer support has been provided from Hartpury College, University of Gloucestershire, Gloucester College and Gloucestershire Voices. We also want to highlight how common mental health issues are, the steps we can take to improve our own mental wellbeing and the support that is available.
He is currently a non-executive director for High Speed 2, in a role focusing on economic growth, regeneration and property.
2gether looked like a really good Trust and had an excellent reputation, which was a big attraction. We have recently launched the Triangle of Care scheme for young carers and we will now be working to embed the principles of the scheme across our community teams, with the aim of achieving our next star as soon as possible. We hope that it demonstrates to our service users, families and communities, that we hold carers and the role that they play in the highest regard. We would not be in this position if colleagues across the Trust had not got behind the scheme so wholeheartedly. It aims to promote safety and recovery for people with mental health issues, and encourage their wellbeing by including and supporting their carers. Anyone interested in finding out more can attend the sessions at the Belle Vue Centre, in Cinderford, on April 18 and 25 from 2 to 4.30pm. The courses offered teach participants about mental health conditions, treatments, the best ingredients for recovery, and how to plan for the future. Students should either be a current 2gether service user or should have recently been discharged from 2gether services. It will make an agreed set of information from each organisation immediately available to health and care professionals from other local organisations using a secure, electronic system.
This means important information held in one part of the health and social care system might not be readily available to doctors, nurses and other health and social care professionals in others. NHS Gloucestershire Clinical Commissioning Group helped fund the Gloucester group through their Cultural Commissioning programme.
We work with the exhibits and objects within the museum, as well as art-making, using them as a stimulus for self-exploration, to enable people to reflect on their feelings and experiences. Following this, it then explores how he adjusts and changes as he grapples with dementia, and how his relationships with family, friends and his community are severely tested. As well as raising awareness of dementia and tackling the discrimination against people within our communities who have dementia, the play can also be used as an educational resource.
She has been relentless in her work to improve the quality of life for people with dementia. Accreditation is only granted following a visit from Royal College of Psychiatrist assessors, who check current practice within the Unit. The courses provide education on topics related to stress, anxiety and depression, and cover practical techniques and tips to help people learn to manage their mood. 2gether is holding a number of events in the two counties to provide support, information and encouragement for those who want to start a conversation. The table below details the rating that the CQC has given each of these 10 service areas across each of the five domains. We are able to deliver this level of service due to our talented, skilled, committed and caring staff as well as the collaboration and support of our commissioners and partners. Don’t take on every responsibility, such as shopping, cooking and coordinating engagements just because you always do.
List making is an age old tactic, but it really works, and don’t leave everything until the last minute. Alcohol can make you act in a way you might regret, and it can also have a depressive affect.
Gifts are not the most important part of Christmas and you may be storing up problems for the future if you get yourself into debt.
If the family is getting too much, take a break, a spot of meditation or a walk in fresh air will help. Loneliness can be a particular issue over Christmas, so try and make sure no one spends the whole time without visitors or company. A good sleep pattern can help you maintain good mental health and make you feel more alert and able to cope better with stress. I drew a number of covers during my run on The Batman Strikes, but I didn’t get to do it every month, so I appreciate getting to do all the covers on Young Justice. So not only are the covers drawn before the interior art is done, but sometimes I haven’t seen the script yet and only have a story outline or a suggestion of what might make a good cover to work from. This is a bit of a holdover from the days wen all art was physically submitted to DC where it was processed in-house to eventually go to the printer.
The art board is a bristol art paper measuring 11×17, and once the margins you can see here are taken into account the image area is slightly smaller. I knew that Young Justice #7 was part 1 of a 2-parter focusing on the back-story of Artemis, and chronicling the events that led up to her introduction to the team as seen in the TV show. Here are the three cover sketches I submitted, trying to evoke the elements I knew from the story in tantalizing ways. I liked this especially because the pose and the crescent moon imagery evoked the mythical Artemis from whom this character takes her name.
I didn’t think it was likely that #3 would be the one, but it was another option to offer my editor.
Thankfully modern technology allows me to scan the pencils and send an image file via email for approval.
Finally, here’s what the cover looks like with those logos and other elements I was trying to plan for. I’ll be doing more breakdowns of the process of creating these covers in the future, but for now a lot of the preliminary cover sketches and subsequent stages of artwork are already up in my gallery.
Your feedback will help us understand what changes we need to make so we can continue to improve local mental health community services".
Veterans can also join online courses especially designed for the Armed Forces community, covering everything from depression, stress and anxiety to decreasing drinking or getting a better night’s sleep. They want people to consider whether they can invest more in being present with and listening to friends, family and colleagues. His other non-executive director post is with the South Bank Sinfonia, which works with music graduates. Carers not only need our full support, they are also experts in their own right who should be fully integrated into the care process. We look forward to utilising her skills and experience, which will stand her in good stead as a non-executive director. Your feedback will help us understand what changes we need to make so we can continue to improve local mental health community services”. The play attempts an honest portrayal of explaining the darker side of dementia, while at the same time using gentle humour and conveying hope. As well as her work for the trust, she has also published articles in the UK and abroad on dementia leadership, and has spoken at conferences on specialism and leadership in dementia. We want to encourage people to talk about their condition and to feel that they can seek help when they need to.
This can lead to a delay in early assessment and access to potential support and treatment options. I started my run on Young Justice with issue #5, but the first thing I drew for the book was the cover for issue #7 working two issues ahead. These days more and more of the artwork is sent the the publisher in the form of a digital file, formatted to rigid specifications. The UPC code can move around, but it will appear in one of the lower corners of the book, either vertically or horizontally, so it’s a good idea to allow room for it.
The story showed her dealing with drama at home in her civilian identity, foiling a robbery in her super-heroine archer guise (after a fake-out making it look like she was the one committing the robbery), and a montage of additional crime-fighting, before finally she arrives upon a battle between her future teammates and the android Amazo as seen in an episode of the TV show. Additionally, the co-writer of the book is Greg Weisman, who is senior writer and producer on the animated TV show upon which Young Justice is based, so he has a little more involvement with the production of the title than another writer might. The artwork is scaled and placed on a template used by DC for all standard comic book art so everything stays perfectly uniform.
I also want to get out and about to different areas of the Trust and talking to staff and service users. Similarly, most comic book covers will credit the creative team of the book, so it’s good to allow for that, too. I really didn’t want to use any of the imagery from the Amazo battle on this cover, even though it was action involving the rest of the Young Justice team, as I hate it when covers feature action from the past act of a story.
The artwork is then uploaded to an FTP site so that once the art is approved DC can forward the digital file to a colorist who will ad color digitally as well. I was a little disappointed by this, as I liked having the curve of her bow echo the crescent moon shape, but this certainly still worked. The original artwork remains in black and white and never has to be sent to DC Comics at all.




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