"Things to Do in Hell" (2020) takes the shape of a remote control or smartphone, illustrating various choices available to a person navigating Hell. Each button on the remote, created by collaging layers of paper and media, is paired with an explanatory hand-written text. The remote includes familiar symbols, such as arrows to to control volume, a button to add "subtitles for noise," as well as those specifically calibrated for the present circumstances - "Facetime of the dead" and "Neighbors panopticon." The available options point to our collective experience, referencing a widespread obsession with smartphones and social media as well as current events. The multitude of choice creates the illusion of autonomy, humorously distracting the viewer from the reality of confinement. The 'Options' button at the center of the remote is accompanied by the phrase "a good hell is not that bad."