About Official Critique

12:08 PM, Tuesday June 1st 2021

If I pay for official critique but cannot afford it at some point and stop for a while, what happens to my lessons? Do I have to start from level 1 after I can afford the membership again, or can I start from the level I left before?

2 users agree
3:49 PM, Tuesday June 1st 2021

Official critique uses a credit system.

The moment you subscribe to a membership level in the Patreon page you will get charged for the respective amount. At the same time you will get the respective amount of credits for that membership level added in drawabox.com website. Credits expire after 2 months (I think) if not used.

You can check how much credits each lesson takes by going to that lesson, clicking on "Submit homework for review" and then clikcing the "Submit for Official Critique" button. That will show a new panel which shows your current number of credits and the amount of credits the official critique for the lesson costs.

Your progress thru the lessons is tracked thru your drawabox.com account and is independent of the Patreon membership. So you can subscribe to Patreon membership, immediately submit your homework for official critique and then cancel Patreon membership (note that by then you already have been charged for the month, and already got the credits in drawabox.com).

8:54 PM, Tuesday June 1st 2021

Thank you for your explanation in detail. It certainly helped.

9:17 AM, Wednesday February 9th 2022

that's the info I needed, thanks for sharing, word finder

The recommendation below is an advertisement. Most of the links here are part of Amazon's affiliate program (unless otherwise stated), which helps support this website. It's also more than that - it's a hand-picked recommendation of something I've used myself. If you're interested, here is a full list.
The Science of Deciding What You Should Draw

The Science of Deciding What You Should Draw

Right from when students hit the 50% rule early on in Lesson 0, they ask the same question - "What am I supposed to draw?"

It's not magic. We're made to think that when someone just whips off interesting things to draw, that they're gifted in a way that we are not. The problem isn't that we don't have ideas - it's that the ideas we have are so vague, they feel like nothing at all. In this course, we're going to look at how we can explore, pursue, and develop those fuzzy notions into something more concrete.

This website uses cookies. You can read more about what we do with them, read our privacy policy.