Another one from the time in Heaton Park, when I decided not to be lazy. Squirrels are nothing unusual in Heaton Park though, there’s hundreds of them and they’re used to people. I’ve previously posted one here.
From my local park, where they grow in abundance every year.
When all at once I saw a crowd,William Wordsworth
A host, of golden daffodils
At least I hope so, it’s certainly looking that way. It is a bit too early–these pictures were taken on the same day as the Peaky Blinders sets ones of the previous post, so the penultimate day in February. They’re all from St John’s Garden, a little park in Central Manchester, on the edge of Castlefield.
See that crow in the tree? (It seems to be my thing, birds in trees.) It was cawing its head off, but what was funny was that it sounded hoarse, as if it had a sore throat. I can’t describe it any other way. People were looking at it and laughing.
Pandemic or not, nature does her thing.
Taken with my smartphone on a once-a-day allowed walk.
I took some smartphone pics on the first day of spring. And they were all yellow.
So, how many pictures of daffodils in the spring is too many?
Or is there such thing?
Tell me in the comments!
So–Awakening. I even love the title of this week’s photo challenge. Here I am taking part in the challenge again after some absence. Unusually for me, the picture I’m contributing is a phone camera shot.
Snapped on my way home from work.
I can’t resist throwing in some daffodils as well, because, well, spring.
For today’s quote, I turn to my long-time favourite girl, LM Montgomery’s Anne Shirley of Green Gables once again:
That is one good thing about this world… there are always sure to be more springs.
~LM Montgomery, Anne of Avonlea
Did anyone say daffodils?
For this week’s photo challenge, I am posting four pictures.
Not looking very spring-like yet, but plenty of green.
Trees, of course, they can’t be missing.
Okay, so that’s not strictly green only, but everyone loves daffodils, right?