Despite the number of moose in the Cariboo, they tend to avoid inhabited areas where docks, boats and fences impede their passage. This one kept a sharp on on me as he transited by the shoreline.
Not the first time time being caught in a sudden mountain storm. Rather than zero in on anything, I kept the lens away from the trees and let the camera focus wherever it decided which left the branches swirling in a foggy state.
Taken quite a few years ago when I was still geocaching on some of my outings. I’d found a cache on Lynn Peak and stopped for lunch. Lacking anything better to do I took a few of my trading items and set them up in the snow. Let the meeting come to order!
Most times the cabins across the lake are hardly noticeable, but as the fog drifted lazily through the trees and over the water this one was framed momentarily by itself. Then just as quickly disappeared into a temporary non-existence.
A while ago I spent time taking a bunch of photos of neon signs which usually left me in the photo. Most of them I processed to remove me and heighten the colors of the neon. So here you can tell everything is reflected by the background signs. Does that mean I’m also in reverse mode?
Not marked as such but a danger sign could be attached to this paragliding platform on the top of Bear Mountain near Harrison Hot Springs. Jump off the far side and it’s 1100 metres down to the valley floor.
Ain’t travel great. Besides getting to visit the Santa Maria de Montserrat Abbey near Barcelona, we also got to wander around another mountain.
Always amazes me how fungi and mushrooms can so mysteriously appear from the earth overnight and depart just as quickly.
Sometimes looking at rocks can be the same as watching clouds to try and see shapes. On the far right end I choose to see a button eye, pointy nose and a sad downward shaped mouth. By the way, most of the rocks I’ve met are pretty dense.