Today’s Pictures: 7 Apr 21

‘The best way to get to know the place you are traveling in is to walk around… and the best way to walk around is with comfortable shoes! Grab your travel buddy and your running shoes and go explore!’    
Laura Marano

Daily shots from our walks in the local forest will continue here for a little while longer. And I’ll add another from my collection of pictures to show more of the world and its wonders. But these posts use valuable writing time, and can irritate readers who follow my posts for information about my books and writing, so I’ll stop this series eventually. But I may replace it with a series of single pictures from my files.
If shared on social media, more people will be able to enjoy the natural beauty of our world, so please do that if you can. Thank you. We might also restore a bit of love and respect for nature and help slow the damage we’ve inflicted on our world.

All photographs here are my own, unless otherwise credited. More of my pictures can be found here. And a small sample of my work lives under the ‘Gallery’ tab, top of this page.

5 thoughts on “Today’s Pictures: 7 Apr 21

  1. Pingback: Today’s Pictures: 7 Apr 21 | In the Net! – Pictures and Stories of Life

    1. It’s one a whole series I collected to go with the latter part of this project, Lynette. In the end, to fulfil a self-defined goal, I’ve had to include a few from my own books! But this one came from another ‘walking’ site, I think.

      Liked by 1 person

    1. We find new paths now and then, Brenda. It’s true the woods seem private: today, we’ve walked three and a half miles without seeing another soul. Sometimes it seems like we’re the only living people on the planet; a thought that is both wonderful and scary!
      The River Wye does get quite low in the summer months, but there’s still enough depth in the deeper chanels to allow for a swim and the passage of the family canoes. You certainly couldn’t wade across it here! In winter, it often bursts its banks and floods the bottom part of the village. The houses there are built so the water rarely reaches their living quarters, but the occupants can get cut off for a few days.

      Like

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