Natalie Intven, MSc.BMC
I am a medical and scientific illustrator based in Guelph, Ontario, Canada. I completed a Masters of Science in Biomedical Communications at the University of Toronto (2008), with a focus on medical illustration and interactive media design. I create accurate and effective visual content for scientific education and research.
For freelance illustration inquiries, please email: email@example.com
Article for Spark Life Science Visuals
For this article, I wanted to make the images approachable and fun.
I created a set of characters and utilized a villain vs. superhero metaphor.
Check out the full article on ScienceYa! to learn more about how vaccines work.
Illustration for Educational Publishing
As part of a collaborative team at Imagineeringart.com for eleven years, I created illustrations, animations, and digital learning solutions for educational publishing platforms. I played a major role in creating content for illustration programs in the following publications:
Moore – Clinically Oriented Anatomy, 7th edition – Lippincott Williams & Wilkins 2012
- Lead artist role: Initial art style development and colour palette design. Revitalized art program with updated rendering styles, a unified colour palette, and enhanced anatomical accuracy.
- Art direction and content review for each figure, and illustrated many figures within the book
- Over 1100 medical illustrations, originally created by esteemed medical illustrators over many years, re-created by illustrators at Imagineering.
Saladin –Anatomy & Physiology 6e – McGraw-Hill 2012
- Cover illustration (over photo)
Morton & Crawley – Discovering Anatomy: A Guided Examination of the Cadaver – Morton Publishing 2018
- Cover Illustration (over supplied photo)
McConnell – Human Form, Human Function: Essentials of Anatomy & Physiology– Wolters Kluwer / Lippincott Williams & Wilkins 2010
Lines of Fascia for Evolve Active Therapy
Acute and Chronic Effects of Tissue Injury due to Chemotherapy Error
Intra-Tendinous Arterial Supply of the Gluteus Medius and Minimus Muscles – Thesis by Mitchell Kingston