Kim-Peter Waltzer (born in 1971) is Finnish corporate artist and sculptor.

The source of Waltzer's work is his vivid subconscious. His work is inspired by nature and spirituality. The artist is inspired by the austerity and simplicity of Finnish nature but also by its richness. Waltzer's work is made of long-lasting materials in respect of old art techniques. Bronze sculptures and unique crystal sculptures with rich and versatile shapes and all the colours of the creation have a strong connection with nature. Sculptures have been acquired by many international collectors.

Waltzer, who is also known as a corporate artist, has co-operated with several companies such as Lego, Marimekko and Martela. In conjunction with Martela, he has made a unique furniture collection, the Kelja series, which is also displayed at Sillankorva. Waltzer has created artworks and taught a group of selected managers to be creative in the framework of his own company, Doomwatch Oy.

Waltzer has also worked as a corporate artist at Valamo monastery. His art and personality have hade an impact on Valamo and have also been influenced by the monastery. According to Waltzer, the Orthodox faith and his work share the same richness and colour. Sillankorva - total work of art - located at the Valamo bridge, is a creation by Waltzer designed to make people feel welcome to their own humanity. Sillankorva is a so-called spiritual powerhouse where Valamo hosts artists, spiritual people and business managers. Waltzer’s bronze sculptures are cast at the Valamo foundry established during the creation of the Sillankorva. 

The Archbishop Leo is a patron of Waltzer's art. Prominent collectors and patrons of the artist include the U.S.-based Klaus Viljanmaa, whose private collection items are displayed at the LUOMAKUNTA exhibition, and Seppo Sairanen, whose donation was used to create the Sillankorva.

Waltzer loves Finnish nature and culture, but also enjoys his time in Japan. He’s work has been displayed in Atami, at the MOA Art Museum, in Kawaguchi, at the Art Gallery Atlia, and in Kita-Karuizawa, at the LUOMU no mori Gallery. The Taivaan portti (Gate of Heaven) work, displayed at the MOA Art Museum in 2009, is part of the private collection of Marutei Tsurunen, a Finn who became a Japanese citizen and an important patron of Waltzer's art projects. The exhibition activities in Japan are promoted by the Finnish Institute in Tokyo, Japan.