This photo of this beautiful Robin was one of the first photos I took with my first Nikon camera in April of 2013. He/She was weathering the storm out on a Radiant Crab Apple tree that sits in our front yard…..and also taking advantage of eating all the berries from it that were left over from the Fall. It’s precious when you think about how God and the powers that be have a way of always taking care of everyone and every living thing …no matter the storm. #BirdsNeedFedInWiinterToo #NeverForgetToFeedTheBirds
This may look like a clump of weeds to some, but, to others, this is one of Wyoming’s most beautiful and finest wildflowers. In the Spring, our country sides are filled with it turning hills and prairies into purple and blue…and sometimes even white. Here’s to the precious and magnificent “Wyoming Lupine”.
Happy First Day Of Spring 2020, Everyone! With a hard winter and hard health challenges facing mankind this year with Coronavirus Covid-19, it’s been challenging at times to believe there is “hope” for better tomorrows and better seasons. However, “nature” and a bigger power tells us differently. In all of their wonder, they shoot out messages to us every day if we only stop, look more closely, and listen. With that said, take comfort in this beautiful passage and never give up…
“Rejoice in hope, be patient in tribulation, be constant in prayer.” ~Romans 12:12
The First Indian Paintbrush
Once upon a time, a Blackfoot maiden fell in love with a wounded prisoner she was attending. The maiden realized that her tribe was only nursing its captive in order to torture him later. She planned an escape of the prisoner, accompanying him for fear of the punishment for such a deed. After some time in her lover’s camp she grew homesick for a glimpse of her old camp. She finally went to the site of her old camp, hid in the nearby bushes Continue reading “The Story Of Wyoming’s Indian Paintbrush”
Beaver Creek Bridge was built in 1929 in Wind Cave National Park in the Black Hills of South Dakota. This builders of the builders of the bridge at the time wanted to create the illusion that the concrete arches rise naturally from the rock walls on opposite sides of the canyon. The nature of this bridge makes it historically significant. It is the only bridge of its particular arch type in the State of South Dakota. It is also only one of three “most significant bridges” in the Rocky Mountain region. Read more. Photo taken by Lisa Kay Photography on a frosty day March 11, 2017.