Capturing The Moment — Mustard Evening Primrose   Leave a comment

wildflowers Mustard Evening Primrose blog (1 of 1)-27Mustard Evening Primrose — Photographed in the Picacho Peak State Park by kenne

Desert Wildflower Bouquet   1 comment

wildflowers (1 of 1) blogDesert Wildflower Bouquet — Image by kenne

My bouquet
created nature’s way,
the makings of my fable
not for someone’s table.

I let my eye
with camera apply
the essence of spring
in this my thing.

– kenne

Sonoran Desert Flora   5 comments

Wildflowers (1 of 1) blogSonoran Desert Flora — Image by kenne


Capturing The Moment — Round-Tailed Ground Squirrel   Leave a comment

ground squirrel (1 of 1) blogRound-tailed ground squirrel (Sabino Canyon, March 3, 2015)– Image by kenne

ground squirrel (1 of 1) blog artComputer painting by kenne

Ghost Clouds At Sunset   1 comment

Ghost Rain Clouds (1 of 1) blog– Image by kenne

Ghost clouds

Of yesterday’s desert showers

At sunset.

– kenne

What Do You Call A Group Of Saguaros?   1 comment

Saguaros (1 of 1) blogA Group of Saguaros Under Nurse Trees. — Image by kenne

The previous posting (100 Year-Old Cliff Dwellershowed a photograph of a giant saguaro cactus all alone on a steep cliff. Its location was unusual, but given that most saguaros start life under a bush, i.e., a creosote, or a tree, i.e., palo verde and mesquite, making its existence very impressive. Equally impressive is locating a group of saguaros protected by both mesquite and palo verde trees, which begged the question, “What do you call a group of saguaros?” Tribe? Legion? Family? Thicket? Grove? Clump? Gang? Clan? Bunch? Band? Coterie? Whatever, even researching the question didn’t give us an answer. So, for now, you can choose. Given the Tohono O’odham Nation, or Desert People’s cultural connection to the saguaro, I choose “tribe.”


100 Year-Old Cliff Dweller   2 comments

Saguaro Cliff Dweller (1 of 1) blog100 Year-Old Cliff Dweller — Image by kenne

This giant saguaro cactus is easily over 100 years old. Located on the steep Milagrosa canyon wall, which may have served to protect it over the years.

– kenne


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