Yehudis Barmatz-Harris' larger human scale sculptures/installations relate to narratives of local populations, using manmade construction materials together with natural building materials, such as cables, or leftover parts, or natural stone laying. The combination of material and symbolism reflects on womanhood, in a way that is applicable to the local landscape and narrative in which the wroks take place. The material and imagery of the larger sculptures developed out of the challenges of being a new immigrant and new mother. During this earlier period, Yehudis Barmatz-Harris turned to collections from dust, as well as other materials constantly being generated in the home, including leftover materials from the kitchen, from Jewish home rituals, building materials, and sound recordings of daily life. These materials are displayed in different stages of collection, as small scale sculptures. Through these series, Yehudis Barmatz-Harris beautifies the ugly, and refers to opposing tensions existing in the existential experience of homemaking and motherhood. An ongoing series of 2-d works started as another way for Yehudis Barmatz-Harris to continue making art as a freshly made mother and new immigrant, when the expense of a large studio and resources for large scale works made artmaking feel unattainable. The digitally processed photographs combine small scale sculptures built from recycled material together with painted and drawn backgrounds and lighting effects. These 2-d images are imaginary outdoor installations, referring to natural scenery. They use man-made disposed material to integrate imagery of Jewish mystic and biblical symbols about the essence of home, such as the house, the ram, the angel, the elder, and contrives a mix of Western and Israeli Landscapes, referring to the experience of immigration and the clash of cultures. Yehudis Barmatz-Harris' materials are used to build symbolic imagery from an essentialist perspective, about her identity as new immigrant, woman, mother, partner, and Hassidic Jew in a way that connects to the local cultural landscapes in which she works. Yehudis Barmatz-Harris continues completing projects about these topics, including new collections, local outdoor installations, and 2d works.