Creality Halot Lite – review of the 3D printer after several months

Some time ago we’ve been offered a chance to test and review a Halot Lite printer from Creality. Having heard good things about the Halot printer, we happily accepted the offer. We have been using the printer for a few months now, which allowed to test the printer in a number of various tasks and to have a fairly broad opinion on its subject.

Basic facts about the Halot Lite 3D printer

Some time ago we’ve been offered a chance to test and review a Halot Lite printer from Creality. Having heard good things about the Halot printer, we happily accepted the offer. We have been using the printer for a few months now, which allowed to test the printer in a number of various tasks and to have a fairly broad opinion on its subject.

Halot Lite is a mid-size resin printer, comparable to Elegoo Saturn or Anycubic Photon Mono X. 

It has an 8.9” LCD screen with a resolution of 3840×2400 and printing volume of 192x120x200 mm. It offers a great compromise between big printing field (allowing to print larger or more items) and high resolution.

The overall design and style is really neat and more modern than that of the other printers I’ve been using. One thing really stands out when you compare it to other printers: it’s big and heavy. On one hand it will need a bit more space, but on the other hand it is stable, which is always good for printing. 

Size comparison of Halot Lite and other printers (Elegoo Saturn and Formlabs Form 2)

See, the small one is a Saturn, pretty much a comparable printer, the one on the right is a Form 2 printer from Formlabs (quite a different kind of a printer, but included here for size comparison), and the big machine in the middle is the Halot Lite. 

Even now you can see that the printing volume is comparable on the first two printers, it’s the bottom part, containing all the electronic parts, that makes the difference. But it also allows to make the color touchscreen as big as 5”, which is really comfortable to work with.

I won’t be going into all the technical details and solutions, which may be interesting for those more scientific- or engineering-minded of you, as you can easily look these things up on the internet. I will give you a user perspective on the Halot Lite 3D printer.

Preparing the printer for use

Let’s start with the basics first – after unpacking you need to level the build plate and fill the vat with resin.


Leveling is very straightforward – you loosen the four bolts, lower the build plate on the provided leveling card and tighten the bolts. And I must say it was the only time I had to level the plate. It stayed leveled through all the time we’ve been using the printer.

It isn’t quite flawless though. While it’s a minor issue only, it should be mentioned. You can see the four bolts holding the build plate – if you put more resing in the vat (and I assure you, it will happen), resin tends to collect around them, which is difficult to clean. The same happens when you put the build plate on its side. It’s not a big problem, I learned to ignore it and simply swipe as much resin off as I can without removing the bolts, but for some it may matter.

Resin collecting around the bolts

The resin vat

The vat is large and has a pretty good volume. I’ve never filled it to the brim, but I would say it can hold 1l of resin. It has a few features which I really liked. First – it has “funnels” on two sides, unlike other printers that I have used, which usually only have one. It makes pouring some additional resin easy and convenient because you can access the vat from any side that you prefer. Moreover, you can rotate the vat, putting the funnels on the front or on the back of the vat. The standard position is with them on the back because it allows you to see resin volume markers in the vat (50% and maximum resin volume), but I’ve been using it rotated as well and liked it a lot.

Funnels on both sides of the Halot Lite vat

The shape of the funnels is broad and well designed, and it makes pouring resin into vat easy even during printing. Removing leftover resin from the vat is also easy, so the vat really does its job well. 

Halot Lite – vat funnel closeup

There are short legs on the bottom of the vat, matching four slots in the printer, making aligning the vat easy and effortless. The legs are long enough that you can put the vat on a table without worrying that the FEP will touch anything and get dirty. Well done, Creality! Seems like a small thing, but it’s a big quality-of-life improvement for me!

The two bolts holding the vat in place are long and rotate easily, holding the vat securely in place, but this is the standard I am used to. It’s just that the heads are large and easy to twist.

Preparing the file and slicing the models

The next thing you will need to deal with before you print is preparation of the file for printing. And this is where my initial opinion on the Halot Lite printer changed drastically.

File format and slicer

The printer uses a CXDLP file format, which means you will need a slicer that handles this format. There is a dedicated slicer called HALOT BOX included and it works really well but is not as advanced as some of the other slicers I have been using. Sadly, none of them handled CXDLP files, so I used to do all the supporting in a different slicer, like Lychee, export the supported file to STL and then slice it in Halot Box. Maybe it’s fun for some, but for me it’s just an extra step I have to make, slowing the overall process and making it less efficient. Or, to be true, it used to be.
It has to be mentioned that the slicer is tailored for the Halot printers, so you can be sure that the settings you enter there will be acceptable for the printer. It is a bit basic, but usable. While it allows to turn anti-aliasing on, you cannot tweak its settings, layer thickness can only be adjusted in 10 microns increments, and lift speed is capped at 3 mm/s.

The big change came when Lychee Slicer introduced compability with the CXDLP format. Currently CXDLP files can be sliced in Lychee Slicer, which is excellent, because I no longer need to disrupt and adjust my workflow. And it also comes with an additional interesting quirk!

Print settings on the touchscreen

See, the uncommon thing about Halot printers is that you can set printing settings on the printer itself. Most printers include the settings in sliced files, but Halot Lite has a settings section in its printing menu, which allows you to set the usual parameters, like exposure time, lift speeds, etc. 

Initially it was a bit annoying to me. I was used to the usual workflow of slicing my files with the usual parameters for the particular kind of resin, and then just starting my prints. Now it was no longer the case. every time I changed resins, I had to adjust settings on the printer. Not fun, right? 

Not anymore! Now you can include the settings in your sliced files, and the fact that you can adjust the printing settings on the printer itself is only an additional bonus for me. Let’s say I want to tweak the settings because the included ones don’t quite work, or maybe I want to use a different kind of resin – now I don’t need to re-slice the file. I can use the one I have and only apply the adjustment on the printer. Sounds cool, doesn’t it? And I can assure it’s come handy a few times already!

Remote upload and mobile app

Files can be uploaded remotely, as the printer can connect to WiFi networks, but I rarely use this option. I tend to use the good old USB drive. It’s a habit I developed with some of my other printers, but it’s not really necessary here, as the printer comes with its own memory, so you can print without connecting any external drive or memory device. Definitely a good thing, especially for those who will be sending their files remotely.

While we are at the remote connectivity capability, it’s worth mentioning that there is a dedicated mobile app, called Creality Cloud, which allows you to control the printer, or track your prints remotely. Something I very rarely use, just because I usually run a few printers simultaneously, and most of them cannot be controlled remotely, but it certainly is a nice feature and may be a good addition for many users.

Printing with the Halot Lite 3D printer

Once the file has been uploaded and settings adjusted, we can start our print. And I must say this is where this printer really meets my expectations and proves that Creality really put effort into making a good printer. I can’t tell how much of the official technical writeup is true, all the processors, microchips, and unique lighting solutions. But whatever they did, they managed to create an efficient, reliable, and solid 3D printer. I can’t comment on the technical information, like the strength of the light source, the uniformity of the UV light, etc., but in the several months of testing this machine, it proved to be more reliable and successful than my former favorite and main competitor, Elegoo Saturn, and I had the unclear impression that the printer is pretty fast. Maybe its light source is stronger, but it was not uncommon that it managed to succeed with shorter exposure times than the Saturn.

On the other hand, it has a single Z-rail, while Saturn has a double Z-rail instead. This allows the Elegoo printer to use higher lift speeds (using the “vroom” approach) without sacrificing too much of its stability. Halot Lite allows only slightly lower lift speeds, but even the single rail has been very stable and reliable so far.

I’ve used a number of various resins and settings during my tests, and you can see a selection of results of my printing in the attached pictures. I can tell that for a 4K printer with 8.9” screen, which means pixel size of about 50 microns, the prints were really impressive. Details were sharp, layer shifts were really rare, and prints that used to fail on my other printers succeeded on the Halot Lite. It may be the lighting solution that the printer is boasting, but it’s been even easier and more user-friendly than the Formlabs printers that I’ve been using, and which are known for their user-friendliness. 

Secondary features

Now that we’ve discussed the primary subjects, let’s move to the secondary features and quality-of-life improvements.


The printer boasts solid cooling solutions, and I must admit, it never felt like the heat was any problem for the machine. On the other hand though, the cooling fans make it pretty loud. Compared to every single printer I have, this one is certainly the loudest. But I think it’s not a surprise if you remember it keeps the machine with a pretty strong lighting system from overheating.

Tank cleaning

Another feature that may be useful for most users is that the printer has its own tank cleaning function. It’s becoming more and more popular these days, but not all of my printers have it. For those who don’t know what it is, it turns the whole screen on, so that a thin layer of resin can cure on the bottom of the FEP. Any separated parts of prints will stick to the cured film, and you can peel it off without having to scratch the FEP or fish for the cured resin bits in the vat. Easy, fast, and useful. The only improvement I would recommend here is a timer of some sort, which would allow you to turn the exposure on for the predefined amount of time, instead of having to turn it off manually after you think it’s done.

Print removal

The build plate is solid and durable. On one hand, you can remove your prints easily, but on the other one, there is no problem with prints not sticking to the build plate. Good job. And one funny thing that I want to mention is that the tool you get for separating prints from the build plate may be the best I’ve had in all my printing career. Why funny? Because you don’t buy a printer to get a good blade for removing prints. There must be cheaper ways, right? Probably the only improvement may be a flexible magnetic build plate, but we cannot expect it to be included as a standard feature.

Halot Lite build plate with models still on it

Examples of prints from Creality Halot Lite

Now that we’re done with the whole printing process, you may want to see some examples of prints we’ve gotten from the Halot Lite printer:

Examples of models printed on Creality Halot Lite, still with supports
The same models – printed on Halot Lite, supports removed
Larger model printed on the Halot Lite. Darfos Kazarun from Cripta Studios.
Different model, different resin, but the Halot Lite didn’t disappoint.
Several models from One Page Rules printed on Halot Lite
Different kind of a print. The hole on the chest was a bubble in the thick resin that remained trapped there during the print.

Maintenance of Halot Lite

Everything is OK until things are going well. But at some point you may need to replace your FEP or clean the screen. That’s what I had to do. How was it?

Replacing the FEP

At one point I had to replace my printer’s FEP. The printer comes with a replacement, so you don’t even have to worry about purchasing one. And to my surprise, the way it’s done was a bit different from what I was used to. You know, usually you simply have a sheet of FEP, which you press between two frames, or a frame and the vat, and while keeping them all in place, you fix the parts together with a number of bolts, puncturing the FEP where needed. Creality chose a different solution – their FEPs come pre-cut and with holes punched where bolts will go. But that’s not all! The vat has a number of alignment pegs, which match holes in the FEP, so once you place the FEP correctly, the pegs will go into their holes and you won’t have to worry about keeping the FEP in place. You cover it with the frame (removable bottom of the vat) and secure it with bolts. Easy, and basically as fool-proof as it gets. The downside is that you need an FEP with these pre-punched holes, but once you have it, the whole process of replacing the FEP is a walk in the park!

Cleaning the screen

The FEP replacement thing happened once I noticed a tiny hole in my previous FEP, which caused a resin leak onto the screen. The resin cured on the screen, so I soaked a cleaning sheet with IPA and left it for a bit. After some time the resin softened and could easily be removed by gently rubbing it off the screen. The screen was not damaged at all and no leak into the printer occurred. Good job here, Creality, as punctured FEPs are something that can happen, so making sure the screen can survive the process of cleaning is important.

Final opinion

So what would my final opinion be? Definitely a positive one. The Halot Lite printer can be recommended both to experienced users and to inexperienced newcomers to 3d printing. It’s very easy to operate and I can only praise its user-friendliness. The quality of printing, reliability, and sturdiness make it a good device for demanding users, too. It has several solutions that I consider big quality-of-life improvements, like the way of leveling the build plate, the way the vat is constructed, foolproof FEP replacement, remote control, big and sharp touchscreen, and finally the way you can change print settings on the printer’s touchscreen. Let’s not forget the neat design of the machine, so you don’t have to hide it somewhere in a garage or basement.

Is it perfect for everybody? Probably not. It’s a fairly large and loud device, so it may not belong to some hobby rooms, especially if noise is not acceptable. Also the fact that some settings are less granular than other printers offer (layer thickness, lift speed) might be a limitation that some won’t want to accept. 

One more print from Halot Lite, just to show more examples of prints before the end of the review 😉

All in all, comparing it to other printers with comparable characteristics, Halot Lite is a great choice and a printer that can be a reliable workhorse for your 3d printing needs. Especially if you want something more than a 7” printing screen, for higher printing efficiency. Until 8K printers become more popular and take the place of current 4K mid-size printers, this remains a choice that deserves to be recommended.

Dark Imperium Ultramarines army and something new

It’s been quite some time since I had anything interesting to write about, and even longer since I had anything new to show. And while this army from the Dark Imperium set is not really mine, I am proud to show this piece of team work and explain why.

Training that paid off

I can’t remember if it has been already mentioned or not, but we’ve been training hard to streamline our painting processes and optimize efficiency. Our cooperation with Mixed Dimensions allowed us to improve many things in this field and train a team of artists, who in addition to having their own styles and skills, also can work as one team, as a single well-oiled machine and produce large projects, which still remain coherent in style and quality.

Ultramarines from Dark Imperium boxed set

What we have here is an army that was a part of the Dark Imperium set. It is a perfect example of such cooperation. While models in this army have been painted by several team members, sometimes even a few of them working on one unit (or even one model!), I think we managed to keep a consistent look throughout the whole project.

As pictures say more than words, here is a picture of the army:

And here are some shots of individual units:

I am really happy with the result! And so are other team members, so here is another shot of the whole force. 🙂

So what?

Hmm, what does it mean to you?
It means we are fully capable of handling large projects, no matter how we assign the work and tasks. Months (if not years) of training allow us to officially admit we are also a team, not only a group of individual artists.

This can allow to handle your requests better, faster and potentially more affordably! Of course, if you insist that a particular artist takes care of your models, it’s totally doable. We just have more options than that!

We will be explaining it in more detail soon, but for now I just wanted to show these Ultramarines. And if you would like to try our team with your own project, you can always contact us about it. And in the meantime we’ll start working on building a gallery of similar team-work projects. 🙂

MosonShow 2019 and our entries

Many a time we wanted to visit Mosonmagyarovar and participate in the famous MosonShow, and many a time we failed. It was only this year that we finally managed to get there and it was so very worth the effort it took!

Wait, MosonShow? What is it?

For those of you who don’t know it, MosonShow is a big and popular model exhibition, which can boast an impressive number of figures and miniatures. And although they’ve been reaching out to miniature painters for the last few years only, their popularity already attracted many hobbyists, including a significant number of world-class artists.

Examples of entries from MosonShow 2019

At this point we would already want to thank the people who made it possible and easier for us to participate, especially Miklos Bute, who was ready to offer us any help whenever we could need it. Thank you, Miklos!

Our entries

Let me mention that in addition to our own works (Ana’s works, to be more precise ;)) we brought a selection of various models from Mixed Dimensions and had a good chance to present them to visitors. I must admit that the very size of these figures made them stand out quite a bit and they attracted some attention. We’ve been asked about their availability, prices, future releases and, well, they’ve been a great starting point for many cool conversations. 🙂

Here’s a small sample of what we brought and presented there:

Yeah, that’s the selection of models we brought.

Of course it was not all that we had with us. Our main entries were a mix of Ana’s earlier works, not presented in Moson before, and some creative modifications of models from Mixed Dimensions.

I think she will post something more about them later, but here is a quick presentation of what she brought:

That’s my new one. Model from Mixed Dimensions, converted for this altered concept.
A little closeup…
I am sure I’ve shown this one before as it’s not a new model. I stil llike it though 🙂
You may know this one, and we had a very interesting discussion about with Dmitry Fesechko
Now this one is something I only participated in, but that was still possible thanks to our team! 🙂
Can you spot the last entry here? 😉

It was nice to see the original models displayed near their modified versions. This allowed visitors to compare them, and also stirred some additional discussions, which is always great.

Other works and the contest

There was well over 2000 entries in the contest, and probably much more if we include non-contest exhibits. And I must say the overall quality of presented works was, well, pretty impressive. I was particularly excited about all those fantastic dioramas and the little stories they managed to capture.

Remains of an Empire
Another impressive diorama from Paweł Makuch

In these circumstances we were more than happy to see a number of our works awarded! Our works received the SMC Excellence Award, two bronze awards in master class categories and one silver in a hobby class category. Pretty nice! 🙂

It’s easy to see the scale of the model here 🙂
Now this one is for the winner of the Best of Show award. Well deserved!

But winning awards was not the most important part of the contest for us – we met our old friends, we met some new ones. That’s always the great thing about events like this one – the people who share your passion!

So instead of naming them here and risking that I might forget somebody, let me just tell you that we had a chance to spend some time with the Polish crew again (sorry, the restaurant was too small for us to squeeze in when we arrived, so we didn’t manage to participate in the more international dinner), but also many international artists with whom we managed to chat (sometimes for quite some time) during the exhibition.

Some humor can also add a lot to a model!
Creative ideas go a long way

Yes, we will return!

Or at least that’s the plan. We want to visit as many events as we can manage, but although we planned to participate in SMC this year, it won’t be possible for personal reasons. So the next one is probably Hussar in Warsaw and we definitely want to be there!

Not ours, but so cool that we wanted to share 🙂

So if you’re going to be at the Hussar 2019 (it is its 10th anniversary!), let us know – send us an email, leave a comment or contact us via our Facebook page. We want to be meeting you again – we missed you! 🙂

Long time no see… But not anymore!

I was really looking forward to write this post, yet so many things have been going on that I never managed to give it the attention and time it deserved. But now here it is, finally meeting you again and casting some more light on what we have been doing for the last months and what the whole thing with Mixed Dimensions is all about.

New projects…

New team-up: Mixed Dimensions

As some of you may already know, we got involved in a new and exciting project, in which technology meets art and our hobby. We were unable to tell much about it for some time, but now I can tell a bit more about the whole thing.

… in a new studio.

The partner we’ve teamed-up with is Mixed Dimensions, a company that combines 3d-printing technologies with painting and traditional modeling in order to create various kinds of collectibles. So while they provided the technological part, we brought the painting and modeling. 🙂

Test prints for the Bella project

Where did it take us? Oh, first of all we got to work with models in totally new sizes, like 7″ or even 12″ scale. Pretty impressive, I must say, even if they hardly compare to what we usually do.

It’s big, it’s heavy, and you surely don’t have enough space free in your collection. 😉

We’ve taken some of these models to some miniature painting and modeling events, and we still may carry them with us to show you, fellow hobbyists, painters and collectors, that figures can be more than just miniatures! 🙂

9″ pin-up model prepared for Mixed Dimensions the Collection
12″ Blood Demon from Mixed Dimensions the Collection

Our involvement with Mixed Dimensions allowed us to collaborate with as interesting partners and projects as DAZ 3D, Ubisoft or Cryptic Studios, and there’s still more interesting stuff to come, more that we finally may be sharing.

Painting a Star Trek Online model for a Mixed Dimensions customer.
Painting Bella, a model for Mixed Dimensions

If you were following Kacpero’s or Ana’s instagram profiles, you may have noticed some works we’ve prepared in the meantime, but we may be finally revealing them here as well. Well, let’s see before we promise something we cannot fulfill…

Werewolf from Mixed Dimensions

Changes, changes, changes…

With the basic work with preparing the team for the new projects, training new artists and preparing for all the new subjects already mostly done, we could finally return to the community and take a look at the website.

We visited a few events and exhibitions, met some old friends and were happy to see that we still enjoyed that part of the miniatures hobby. We decided we will return to visiting and participating in various events, so let’s meet at some events! Don’t hesitate to come and say hi if we meet, the fun is so much better when shared!

Meeting at MosonShow. We want more! 🙂

We decided to close the forum, as announced in July. As sad as it was, we had to admit we wouldn’t have enough time to make it active enough to justify the amount of work required to keep it updated and maintained. So we re-activated this Chest of Colors facebook group for all of you, who still want to be a part of the community and chat with your fellow hobbyists the way we used to do in the forums. Yes, silly chatter is totally allowed there, as long as it is not (too) offensive for others. 😉

We still need to take proper care about our Facebook fanpage and our other profiles, but there’s only so much one can do, and we have more interesting things to do first.

Hunter bust from Mixed Dimensions

Cool things to come!

Now that we could finaly reveal the cooperation, we may officially do some cool things together, which is good, because our time for projects which are exclusively Chest of Colors related is more limited now that we need to take care of both them and those which are related to Mixed Dimensions.

You haven’t seen it. You haven’t! 😉

One small thing I can spill some beans about is that we may have a contest soon. We are still working on the formula, subject and rules, but one thing is sure – the prizes will be nothing short of cool. 🙂

So who can howl louder? Do you recognize the vampire? And the werewolf?

We will also be posting some more information about various interesting projects we have been working on in the “lost months”. And believe me, there’s much to talk about!

Painting service? Why not!

Having sorted out more urgent matters, which have been keeping us busy, allows us to offer our painting service some more attention again.

We have been noticing an increasing number of inquiries about availability for commissions and special projects, so we would like to make sure they can be answered and taken care of. We should be posting some pictures of our recent paintjobds soon, so please stay tuned.

Commission, result of collaboration with Mixed Dimensions and Daz 3D

I will also make a separate post about all the new options that we’ve prepared with our painting service in mind, but for now it’s just great to share that now we have access to a larger and more versatile team, that can handle really diverse projects – from miniatures to dioramas, from single high-quality models to huge armies, from 3d printing and modeling to painting. But please give us some time to tell you more. 🙂

You all probably know these guys, don’t you?

So, as you can see, we’re not gone, and happy to be finally allowed to show what we’ve been doing for the past months. Keep your fingers crossed for us and wish us luck, as there’s so much great stuff to come! 🙂

Time to say goodbye

It is not easy to say what I have to say, but the time has come to make the decision. We decided to close the forum.

Closing the chapter

It has been an important part of the website for so many years. I mean since early 2005, which means in 2020 it could be celebrating its 15th anniversary. It had its better times and worse times, it’s ups and downs, but in its glory time it was a thriving hobby community and a common ground for Polish hobbyists, who could learn, exchange experiences and comments, and just enjoy their hobby together there.

2006, the first meeting of our community members


Then the time of Facebook came, Facebook groups took place of many internet communities, and despite being less informative they were much more accessible. Popularity of internet forums faded and we knew it but still didn’t want to close the forum. We decided to keep it going as long as there were people interested in using it.

Unfortunately time we could offer to the forum was shrinking, more and more people moved to their serious adult lives, having less and less time for socializing online. Having less and less hobby time, many had to choose between spending it online or actually painting or converting miniatures…

We discussed the future of the forum and we knew one day we would have to say goodbye to it. It would be when the effort to keep it alive, to clean it from spam and to oversee it will be more than the return we were getting – no matter if it’s positive feedback, rewarding hobby time, or just plain participation in the community. With little life going on there and much maintenance required to keep it spam free and enjoyable to use, we thought it was the time to pull the plug.


I thought it’s no use taking it offline, it would serve no purpose. The whole collection of information, feedback, advice or guidance would be lost. Instead we decided to keep it online. Inactive but still online, so anyone interested could take a trip into the past of the hobby, into the past of one of the very active miniature painting communities of the early 21st century.

All the good things about the community we used to have here were a result of a common effort of the people who participated in discussions and events there. For some it was almost like a second home. They considered the place theirs. Some of them did it even without being members of our team, some joined us. Some came, others left. The community lived on.

Thank you all, and you too!

After so many years it’s difficult to name all the great discussions and events that took place there, but definitely there are some people who deserve to be thanked for everything they did in our forum. They breathed life into it, they made it what it was. So taking advantage of the opportunity I have now, let me thank at least these people, who will always be a part of our forum community for me: Nameless, Demi_morgana, Skrit, Slawol, ToMaZ,, Hellspawn, Maru, Ana, arctica, NAVARRO, Corvus, Pandadosmares, kacpero, IRKUCK, Marta, Trovarion, Gildor, LadyEyes, Szary, Illusionrip, przemosz., quidamcorvus, przemo, Galharen, endrem, dead, Flameon, Rentall, szczurek_, Le6n, Cyberpaddy66, MiSiU and JerzyK.
Thank you for being with us and building the community together!
I will always be grateful for the time we spent discussing the hobby we shared!

Me and Nameless in 2016. Two spammers frequenters of the forum. 😉

As it was already said, the forum will stay where it was, it will just be inactive. Let it be a museum, a library, a sentimental trip to the hobby as it was when we had time to spend hours discussing it.

UPDATE: As some people contacted us and asked about a replacement for the forum, we re-activated our Facebook group, so if anybody wants to join and discuss, feel welcome there. 🙂

We aren’t leaving!

We’re not quitting the hobby. One does not simply give up miniatures. 😉

One does not simply give up miniatures
You don’t think Boromir might be wrong, do you?

So, well, see you elsewhere…

See you in different parts of the internet. See you at various hobby events. See you at exhibitions. See you at figure painting competitions.
See you on our website, see you on our facebook page! Stay in touch, just because the hobby is much better when enjoyed together! 🙂