#ScenicSaturday 25/Feb/2023

I share these pictures, from February (though not this year), to show #ourworldiswonderful. This shot, from 28th February 2021, depicts a steep climb up a path that dissects the slope of a narrow valley carrying a small stream. Most of the trees here are larches, and buzzards have nests near the tops of a couple. At the end of this trail we have four options but usually cross the broad surfaced track and enter what we’ve always called our ‘magical’ forest, where we wander at will through tall larches and firs of a mature plantation. We see jays, crows, magpies, jackdaws, buzzards, and smaller songbirds here, and the ground beneath the trees is mostly covered in soft, green moss, so comfortable underfoot.


Feel free to comment, like, and share these to spread the joy of natural beauty to as many people as possible. It might persuade others to join the cause for nature and help fight the fast-approaching climate emergency and species extinctions.
These posts are weekly, but I also Tweet (until Elon Musk makes the platform unusable for people who care about truth) one at the end of each day, with the hashtag #ourworldiswonderful, join me there if you wish.

If you fancy any of my images on your wall, they’re available through Picfair as art quality prints on paper or canvas, or as digital files for book covers, calendars, greetings cards, jigsaws, advertising, editorial, or whatever else you want. You’ll find around 2,500 here. The small fee helps me maintain and buy the gear and software quality digital photography needs. I dislike exclusivity-driven high prices and think everyone should be able to afford decorative artwork. A few of my pictures also appear in my Gallery.

2 thoughts on “#ScenicSaturday 25/Feb/2023

    1. It’s a lovely walk, Lynette. Mind you, walkers need to be pretty agile to reach this spot, as a large larch has fallen across the bottom section. We cleared some of the smaller branches with secateurs, and some other kind soul has now removed a couple of the larger branches with a saw, making the clamber over the prone trunk a little less hazardous! Worth the effort every time, though!

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