Spring busy time as usually in my young bonsai colection. Here we go some pictures of lately work.
Lonicera before and after in Magic ceramic pot.
Privet before in blue pot and after in slightly bigger pot and diferent angle
Acre palmatum lifted of the ground and planted in wooden box
Nestle spruce nana before and after
Berberis thunbergi before and after
Cotoneastr before and after in Magic ceramic pot
Acre palmatum Kashima garden center material repoted into wooden box
Freshly collected sitka spruce
Freshly collected sitka spruce mame size
Japanese/hybrid larch repoted from sphagnum moss into wooden box with open mix
Acre palmatum butterfly out off pond basket and planted into bonsai pot.
Canadian tsuga garden center material
And many other that I did not take pictures 😔😔😔
F/6.3, 1/160, ISO 800.
Short Eared Owl
What kind of flower doesn’t sleep at night?
Interesting Fact: Normally reluctant to leave the nest, female Short-eared Owls that are forced to flush often defecate on their eggs. The resulting putrid smell may repel predators or mask the scent of the nest. ( https://www.allaboutbirds.org/guide/Short-eared_Owl/ )
F/8.0, 1/250, ISO 400.
One day, during a lesson on proper grammar, the teacher asked for a show of hands from those who could use the word “beautiful” in the same sentence twice. First, she called on little Suzie, who responded with, “My father bought my mother a beautiful dress and she looked beautiful in it.”
“Very good, Suzie,” replied the teacher. She then called on little Michael. “My mommy planned a beautiful banquet and it turned out beautifully,” he said.
Then, the teacher called on Little Johnny. “Last night, at the dinner table, my sister told my father that she was pregnant, and he said, ‘Beautiful, …just #$&#*&^# beautiful!
Interesting Fact: One captive male Carolina Wren sang nearly 3,000 times in a single day. ( https://www.allaboutbirds.org/guide/Carolina_Wren/lifehistory )
F/10.0, 1/400, ISO 250.
Bufflehead Duck( Female )
Why are trees very forgiving?
Because in the Fall they “Let It Go” and in the Spring they “turn over a new leaf”.
Interesting Fact: Unlike most ducks, the Bufflehead is mostly monogamous, often remaining with the same mate for several years. ( https://www.allaboutbirds.org/guide/Bufflehead/lifehistory )