San Francisco makes the transition to 2017, viewed from Marin County.
It’s about 1.25 miles between the anchorages at either end of the span. This video almost covers that in around 35 seconds, (I speeded up the video), meaning we’re traveling about 120 miles per hour. Hard to believe.
I recently celebrated a birthday and I received a card with this wonderful picture on it. I dare you to look at this picture and not smile.
Actually, it’s just another sunset over the Pacific, viewed from the Marin Headlands (just north of San Francisco).
Just looking down on some kind of water plants, blowing in the wind, somewhat manipulated to create a loop. Not that it matters, but filmed with an iPhone in Point Reyes National Seashore…
A couple of scenes of the view of Half Dome taken from Glacier Point, followed by a scenic vista from near Inspiration Point (a short hike above Tunnel View). Freshly filmed from about 10 days ago!
The most iconic photo destination in Yosemite National Park? Certainly the most visited, at least during the daytime, but at nighttime the crowds dwindle. Time lapsers open their apertures, lengthen their exposures and crank up the ISO. I’m the crazy guy in the red beanie with the flashlight.
Here’s a nostalgic photo from 1922: my Mom, my GrandMom & my Great-GrandMom navigate this river known as life (actually, it’s the Little Miami River in Ohio). What more can I say? I owe my very existence to them.
Feeling guilty for my last post (see punishing strobe video below), I thought I would counter with a mellow sunrise (from yesterday) along the Sausalito (California) waterfront. San Francisco can be viewed in the distance. Lots of seagulls & a fishing boat indicate that the herring are still running. Peace.
An iPhone self-portrait: my reflection in a swirling eddy of water after a storm.