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NO MULTI INVITATIONS in your commenTs, Tks.


Created for Treat This 79 in the Kreative People group


Many thanks to Xandra for the source image which you can see in the first comment box below or


All other photos and textures are my own.


Thank you for taking the time to visit, comment, fave or invite. I really appreciate them all.


A lucky shot, the right lense at the right time.


For more I suggest my slideshow click

Watching the sheer beauty of Brown Pelicans 'in formation' will always catch my attention and awe of these prehistoric looking birds but when they are in breeding colors it's a double "WOW" for me.


I just noticed the 3rd one back has very little gold on the head!?

The Cliffs of Moher in Ireland. Light mist surrounds a few of the cliffs, creating a bit of contrast.


This perspective was accomplished with that pole-a-ma-jig doohickey

Some unsettled weather has brought Jersey some awesome cloud formations over the past few days! Taken from Gorey Pier, looking towards Seymour Tower on the South East coast of the island...

Long Beach, California, 2009

Two eurasian oystercatchers (haematopus ostralegus) flying in close formation, silhouetted against the sky that is colored by the midnight sun. Have a great day and feel free to drop by my Facebook page for more pictures.

Remember all comments, favs and likes here or on my Facebook page are always greatly appreciated!

It's not often so calm here, so I took a bunch. I found out a bit about different exposures -- I just hope I remember some of it ...


I like it On Black

Clouds forming over the Wrekin after snow storm

bigbury beach 3x expo

Air display season is almost upon us, so this series celebrates those amazing pilots.

expired Kodak 100 pushed to 200 using Tetenal C41 kit

Leica M6TTL + Voigtländer Ultron 28mm

Fanad Head, County Donegal, Ireland.


Some of you might be wondering why I chose 'puzzling formations' for my title, well the truth is simply because of these magnificent rock formations formed as part of the landscape of Fanad Head.

They truly amaze me, the detail and textures of the rocks are unique and even though I know the formations of the rocks and landscape all boil down to geology, how water and time can effect our surroundings, I still find these formations very puzzling!

So I tried to capture them best I could to see if any of you shared my interest.


Press "L" to see it in the LIghtBox.

looking for stuff to shoot

A seven ship formation of the Red Arrows over RAF Scampton in Lincolnshire. Unusually led by a black Hawk and also sporting two different tail designs. Last years 50th anniversary Union Jack paintwork and the other four are flying with the ususal red/blue colour

Out-of-this-world cloud formation over Greece,

enhanced by the sun's angle and the brightness of the moon.


:copyright: |

The Roulettes flying in formation in front of Mt Wellington in Hobart, Tasmania. Part of the Royal Hobart Regatta celebrations.

Shadow fingers creep across the contours as the sun lowers itself.

Film + wet darkroom print. Mamiya + Fp4 + D76.

The Pied Kingfisher (Ceryle rudis) is a water kingfisher and is found widely distributed across Africa and Asia. Their black and white plumage, crest and the habit of hovering over clear lakes and rivers before diving for fish makes it distinctive. Males have a double band across the breast while females have a single gorget that is often broken in the middle. They are usually found in pairs or small family parties. When perched, they often bob their head and flick up their tail.


This kingfisher is about 17 cm long and is white with a black mask, a white supercilium and black breast bands. The crest is neat and the upperparts are barred in black.


The Pied Kingfisher is estimated to be the world's third most common kingfisher, and being a noisy bird, hard to miss.


This kingfisher feeds mainly on fish, although it will take crustaceans and large aquatic insects such as dragonfly larvae. It usually hunts by hovering over the water to detect prey and diving vertically down bill-first to capture fish. When not foraging, they have a straight rapid flight and have been observed flying at nearly 32 m/h.

Bryce Canyon National Park


From the how I spent my 2008 Summer Vacation Series - Day 6



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