Drawing is a process that can be thought of as a mode of inquiry.  It can be a way of thinking, of conveying information, a way of seeing, conceptualising, documenting and imagining. The process and time taken to draw requires the participant to be fully engaged and absorbed in the activity and their surroundings, seeing the familiar in a new way.  The drawing, however elementary, becomes a document of a relationship with that moment in time, place or space.  It is an inclusive and universal practice requiring the simplest of tools and equipment.  We are all familiar with drawing and mark making, whether doodling whilst on the phone, communicating concepts quickly on a napkin, drawing in the borders of a notebook, or mapping out a plan for future work. Through the action of looking and drawing a place or space can be committed to memory in a profound way. For the ReSpace project it was important to use a practice that complimented other methodologies and required participants to engage with the journey and site without the use of a lens. In the ReSpace project, researchers and students used the method of sketching in sites of significance such as Hertica School in Kosovo, as well as La Colombiere School or the wetlands in Rwanda.