1. With the family environment being my main field for producing photographic work, and the social media being the most common means of projecting my photos, the issues of recognisability, exposure, and information were raised from the very beginning - both in creation and in communication. Seeking to prevent the disclosure of any private data, but at the same time loving to photograph my intimate ones, I rather play hide and seek with the viewer, showing him fragmentary shots, "suitable" for exposure.
    The question "What are you looking at?" emerged, after a repeated realization of how inevitably the personal sphere arouses human curiosity. Beyond its obvious address, it is potentially a cause for reflection on our focus options, as viewers, when receiving images.
    If a message is to be sought in this personal approach, it would be the creator's ability to set his own individual boundaries, albeit active and involved in all new forms of socialization and, at the same time, the undiminished power of information revealed by photography, as a reminder of its narrow definition as a means of recording.