The deep green and blue grey of this spring sky caught my eye.
Primary feathers extended, right wing and head highlighted by the early evening sun, a Turkey Vulture effortlessly soars.
We have a watering station set out for the songbirds. While we enjoyed the late winter-early spring sun one afternoon, this honeybee – an unexpected yet welcome visitor – landed at the station.
Faye embarked on a year-long project to record the weather in cross-stitch. We recently bought a headset with a light and switchable magnifying lenses to make the work easier.
The artist . . . creating art.
A recent snowfall started out with small flakes. After a time these large flakes began falling, which gave me a very Christmas-y feeling.
We had a lovely, calm, clear night and morning which resulted in hoarfrost forming in this twig.
We were gifted a batch of quail eggs. How different in size, duh. Faye found a pickled egg recipe, which has been my introduction to pickled eggs.
Pickled eggs are kind of tasty.
I live in a very flat part of the world. Elevation changes could be measured in centimeters or inches. This cluster of silos is over four kilometers from where I was. Although it was a little hazy, it was easy to see some details.
The St. Clair River is jammed with ice, as this image looking all the way across the river reveals.
Faye does cross stitch. Her current project is depicting each days’ weather from January first. Each days’ contribution depicts the daily high and low temperatures, and predominant weather condition.
Since the recent weather has been mostly cloudy with little temperature change, the colours have been largely the same.
We look forward to some change.