#ScenicSaturday 29/Oct/22

This month, all photographs in the series were taken in October, though not necessarily this year. My digital pictures go back to when I bought my first DSLR camera quite a few years back, and I like to share them.
This image is from a walk in our local forest. It’s a track that leads from one end of the beaver enclosure up to a small bridge that no longer crosses its original watercourse. The small stream now flows partly underground in a pipe and fills a newly constructed stone-lined pond before draining down another valley to join a larger brook.
Here, the mix of larch and deciduous trees has benefitted from a setting sun lending its warm colours to the whole landscape.


I’m posting a weekly photograph of our wonderful world here, but I’m also Tweeting one each day, with the hashtag #ourworldiswonderful, join me there if you wish, you’ll find me here. I hope you’ll comment, like, and share these to spread the joy of natural beauty to as many people as possible. It just might persuade some to join the cause and fight the coming climate emergency and species extinction.

More pictures appear in the Gallery.
Find over 2400 of my images here for whatever you fancy online, or as art quality prints to decorate a room, office, den, or for book covers, calendars, greetings cards, jigsaws, advertising, or whatever else you need.
The small fee helps me maintain and buy equipment and software that quality digital photography demands. Everyone should be able to afford artwork, I loathe the exclusivity of high prices.

10 thoughts on “#ScenicSaturday 29/Oct/22

  1. Pingback: #ScenicSaturday 29/Oct/22 | In the Net! – Pictures and Stories of Life

  2. Thank you, Lynette. This was taken last year, around this time. This year, in line with climate change, the autumn colours are arriving a little later. But we are, at last, seeing some worthwhile rain!

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    1. We have finally gotten some rain as well. It has been so dry. There were areas in British Columbia where the rivers were so low that the salmon were dying before reaching their spawning grounds. People were carrying them upstream to the lakes. Yes, we’re seeing climate change.

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      1. Looks as though most of ‘our’ rain has been falling in Asia, judging by the problems besetting Pakistan and Indonesia! A couple of rivers not far from here have also more or less dried up, but the recent rains have started to bring them back with a trickle!

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