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Photowalking is my favorite pasttime. My daily walk in the park opens my eyes to the miracles of God’s great creation…from the tiny little chickadee that lands on my fingers to snatch up a peanut to this majestic hawk scanning the woods for his prey.  This photoblog is a portfolio of photos taken during these daily walks.

You can learn more about it by clicking the “About Me”  and “About My Blog” links at the top of this page. When you just want to read my daily posts, click the “My Posts” link. Directions for subscribing to my blog are on the “About My Blog” page, and I would love to have you subscribe and follow my posts when you have time…oh, and leave occasional comments. I love comments!

Thanks for stopping by!
Skip aka Carolyn

12 Responses to Home

  1. Bob Zeller says:

    Love the photo of the Cooper’s Hawk. Thank you for visiting my blog.

  2. Your term “photowalking” is clearly logical and correct, but I don’t know that I’ve heard anyone else use it. Good for you.

    Steve Schwartzman

    http://portraitsofwildflowers.wordpress.com

  3. Nice to get your comment on my blog this morning Skip….and you’re right, i have to remind myself about the ‘bleak beauty’ as you so aptly put it, of winter! actually, once it’s here and we’re in the thick of it, i sort of like it!!! cheers, Linda

  4. wonderful photos! love the idea of a photo walk.

  5. Thanks for stopping by my blog, LOVE the photo of the Cooper’s Hawk. We saw one earlier this spring soaring high above. They are beautiful creatures. Looking forward to checking out your photography.

  6. Wow, what a great photo, Skip. The detail is phenomenal, and I love the sun play on the tail feathers. A great shot to be sure.

  7. Nice photograph of a Cooper’s Hawk, one of the three species of accipiter that we commonly have here in the U.S. It is a juvenile bird, meaning you photographed it less than a year from the day that it hatched (likely within six months or so). From the size (without anything to accurately scale it against) I would hazard a guess that this bird is a male (they are smaller than the females).

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