Ibrahim was born in Saudi Arabia in 1976, he evolved into an accomplished athlete who actively participated in numerous local and regional swimming competitions, garnering numerous medals and ultimately achieving the status of a national swimming champion. Later in life, a passion for art and photography led them to pursue various courses in oil painting, portraiture, design, sculpture, photography, Arabic calligraphy, and interior architecture at Beit Al-Ghouri. He then furthered his artistic journey as a fine art student at Helwan University in Cairo, Egypt.


Renowned for his artistic prowess, they specialised in recreating everyday objects as sculptures, driven by a deep desire to challenge the very essence of these objects’ identities. While conventional wisdom suggests that manufactured objects serve practical purposes and aim to simplify daily life, their sculptures provocatively challenge this conventional view. Instead, they suggest that the creation of these objects carries a symbolism that transcends mere practicality, touching our lives on a more profound, subconscious, and emotional level.

The ancient writings and inscriptions represent fundamental sources from which historians and researchers have derived much of their knowledge concerning the ancient history and civilization of the Arabian Peninsula. These ancient writings and inscriptions hold significant importance, regardless of their specific subject matter. They serve as invaluable repositories, preserving details about the lives of their creators, societal customs, and interactions with neighbouring communities. Furthermore, they stand as the primary reservoirs for illustrating the traditions, beliefs, social structures, and political circumstances of their originators, along with their external relationships with neighbouring nations.

One such historical artefact is an engraving of a hunter mounted on an Arabian horse, dating back an astonishing 8000 years. This remarkable piece of art is situated in Abar Hema, within the region of Najean in southern Arabia. The selection of this inscription is particularly noteworthy due to its profound connection between artistry and the passage of time. Notably, it has been recognised and honoured by its inclusion in the UNESCO World Heritage List as the sixth Saudi site to achieve this distinction.