1. “The equines wandered along the road seeking traffic to disrupt” – That always makes me laugh when I think of how different your area is from mine, even though we are both in the “country”. Our traffic gets disrupted by no one and nothing. I wear a neon yellow shirt to walk the dog & even them I am sometimes leaping into the thickets to avoid a harried mom on a cell phone. Your sweet meandering ponies would never stand a chance in these parts.

  2. I love how well fed the horses and cattle are, dought obviously isn’t much of a problem.
    Beautiful sunset photo’s, your sunset lingers much longer than ours. I think though that I prefer the sunrise; the ‘picanniny’ dawn gradually turning to the awakening of a new day. Glorious, my preference being the Pilbara.

      1. Did you click on the pictures of the Pilbara, Derrick? There are some lovely photos of the sunsets, and daybreaks, amongst that little lot,
        I wish I had words to describe the sunrises, which I witnessed every day of my time in the Pilbara.

  3. Gorgeous, Derrick. In that photo of the birch leaves, they remind me so much of a money plant. I haven’t seen one of those in years. Do you have them near you?

    1. I’ve never known one. Jackie says the money plant could be the succulent we see in Chinese restaurants, or the silver dollar plant that is our honesty??. Many thanks, Luanne

      1. I looked up honesty plant, and I believe it is the same. My grandparents always planted money plants in their backyard, and I think it was to give them wealth.

  4. The beautiful sky with lovely trees over the still pond, with such excellent and clear reflections, should be used as a poster for Autumn.
    The pastels changing to bright fire in the sky over the Milford on Sea were such amazing photographs!
    Okay, none of my photos will ever compare, Derrick. May as well close up shop! Ha ha. 🙂

  5. The shots of wandering livestock always gets my attention. Up here we have to deal with moose and deer on the road. It has only been in the last ten years that traditional Mennonites families with horse & buggy moved into the area.

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