As well as paintings and flat metal silhouettes, Kyle is known for his three dimensional metal mounts. His first sculptures were made from rusted car hoods, but he was soon drawn to 20 gauge sheet metal.

Once a type of fish is chosen, Kyle creates poster board mock-ups of the fish he is going to sculpt. These mock-ups are taken apart and then used as templates to shape the sheet metal using a plasma cut technique.

To curve the metal, pieces are heated thus making them more malleable. Each piece is then hammered with a wooden mallet on a lead shot bag to start the curved form. An English Wheel is then used to smooth out any hammer marks (unless these marks are desired) resulting in a smooth curved piece of metal.

The curved and flat pieces of the sculpture are then welded together to form the fish. Any surface rust is removed with a grinder, which is also used to create an iridescent sheen to the metal. Any solid colored sections are painted with enamel and then the entire front of the sculpture is clear-coated to protect metal from rust.

Finally, the body of the fish and fins are hand painted in acrylic. Several coats of clear coats are then applied to complete the fish.