ARVADA, Colo. — Her passion is to capture moments.

Lighthearted and fun or warm and sentimental are the moments Kate Davis usually captures as a wedding photographer. 

But business has been nonexistent since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, as has her income, she said. 

"We're going into a very, very busy season and now it's kind of refund season," Davis said.

She said it has started to stifle her creativity, too. That's something Davis said is crucial to her job as a wedding photographer.

Like many other people 9NEWS has highlighted during the coronavirus outbreak, Davis was forced to look for alternative ways to keep her imagination vivid and intact for when she returns to work.

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So instead of capturing moments others create, she is now the one making memories for her neighbors to enjoy. And she's deploying yard ornaments you normally wouldn't see this time of year – plastic skeletons 

Why? Because they're hilarious, she said.

"Anything they do is funny," she said.

For the past month, Davis and her family have repositioned the skeletons in her front yard nearly every day to mimic some of the most memorable scenes in pop culture.

"'Titanic' was definitely one of them," she said. "The 'YMCA,' we did that one for Mother's Day," Davis said.

The scene on Sunday was straight out of "National Lampoon's Vacation," complete with Clark Griswold pushing his wife, Ellen, on a dolly "because she's been drinking all day," Davis said through laughter.

Her family helps come up with the different ideas as do neighbors thanks to an idea from Davis' daughter. A sidewalk-chalked list asks strangers who walk by what they think the future scenes should be.

The skeletons have become a bright spot for Davis' neighbors, creating a moment of levity they've come to anticipate on their walks, bike rides or car rides.

"It's the best thing to watch people," she said. "We have our window open and we can hear people laughing at night when they come by and see the skeletons and see our new position.

Davis said it's great to hear people laugh and not take life so seriously during a time where it's hard to do anything but.

That's why the skeletons are so important to Davis. She said it's a way to create a moment for people to escape a time they would like to temporarily forget because she believes the only way forward is with a smile.

This is exactly how we get through anything is laughter and humor," she said. "If you can laugh, you’ll get through anything in life."

Davis has snapped photos of each different scene that has played out in her front yard. You can check them out on her Instagram account.