But for the third time, he is holding another exhibition of his exquisite fine art work at the Aka gallery, along Hannington road, just next to the MTN head office. The exhibition that closes this Friday, November 8, has been running since Saturday, October 19.
And on offer is a collection of some of Jjuuko's best works this year. In fact, he classifies this array of work as the summary of what he has worked his socks off for this year. It is displayed in different forms: abstract, impressionism and realism with a special focus on wildlife, which he says has been inspired by the fact that there is a rise in wildlife poaching.
Jjuuko told The Observer at the launch of this exhibition that while this collection was not following any specific theme, the dominance of a certain type of works was triggered.
"As I was picking out the different art pieces I have worked on this year, I was heavily struck by the news recently that a huge load of elephant ivory tusks had been impounded and the perpetrators of this act arrested," said Jjuuko.
He quickly added that it bothered him that some people were so insensitive to animals and nature, and didn't mind destroying it. Yet it is something that in the longrun will rob the earth of so many of its natural beauties, which will inevitably deny the future generation what the current generation has seen.
Jjuuko felt compelled to exhibit more wildlife pieces to remind people that the "animals are crying out". Elephants are not killed for their meat but for their tusks. And so are the rhinos for their horns.
Jjuuko is determined to be an activist against animal poaching using his paint-brush. Animals are also dying as a result of diseases including anthrax. The hippo, which is also prominent in Jjuuko's painting titled 'Descending', has suffered at the hands of anthrax.
Poisoning is another problem to animals, which when they die, are fed on by other animals that die too in the process. Although Jjuuko in his year-winding exhibition shows so much passion for wildlife, in his impressionism pieces, he lines up some of the best pieces of art showcasing the busy places of Kampala.
Mostly in perspective art mode, he shows the crowded places near the taxi parks and shopping centres along Ben Kiwanuka and Luwum streets. So, it is not all mournful art; there is also the beauty of downtown Kampala.