Here’s the Ogopogo, seen from the air just after Thanksgiving …
Mid-Okanagan Lake, with Ogopogo Photo: Anassa Rhenisch.
Thanks for giving, Anassa!
For the full story of this corner of the lake, why not check out the first third of my talk a week back to the Okanagan Institute? Just click here: okokintro2, and it will come to you. (Note, I had to shrink file size, so if the images are looking wonky, do shrink your viewing screen size until they come up clear.) An intriquing view, I hope, of how a book can unfold from its footsteps as if it were always there and suddenly we saw it come clear around us, among the trees and the grasses. This project is becoming a real family affair. A photo from my daughter above, and a narrative style (in the .pdf) that flows through both pictures and text. Thanks to my wife, Diane, for pointing out that such an approach makes a far better narrative than the (wordy) essays that my love of words has carried me to in the past. I’ll have an audio version soon, as well as the rest of the talk. One step at a time!
Categories: fire gardening, First Peoples, Geology, Grasslands, History, invasive species, Land, Nature Photography, Other People, protected species
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