Archive for the ‘Honey Bee’ Tag

Honey Bee On London Rocket Wildflower   2 comments

Bee On London Rocket-3-72Honey Bee On London Rocket Wildflower — Image by kenne

The London Rocket is a naturalized weed native to Europe. It is most common in riparian areas, fields, drainage ditches, and in vacant lots. Because of the timing of desert winter rains this year, this weed seems to be everywhere. “The common name ‘London rocket’ comes from its abundance after the Great Fire of London in 1666. It was also noticed on bomb sites after the Blitz.”

— kenne

Bee On Silverpuff Blossom   Leave a comment

Bee on Silverpuff-1660 blogBee On Silverpuff Blossom — Image by kenne

My relationship to plants becomes closer and closer.
They make me quiet; I like to be in their company.

— Peter Zumthor

Can’t Get Enough Of You — Creative Reparation   Leave a comment

Richardson's geranium-3152 blog“Can’t Get Enough of You” Honey Bee Hugging One of the Richardson Geranium Stamen — Image by kenne

Blending with nature
Let me hold you in my soul —
Rest in history.

— kenne

Ragleaf Bahia Wildflower and Honey Bee   Leave a comment

Ragleaf bahia & Bee blogRagleaf Bahia Wildflower and Honey Bee — Image by kenne

“When an ordinary man attains knowledge, he is a sage;

when a sage attains understanding, he is an ordinary man.”

— Anonymous

Blooming Texas Ranger   1 comment

The Monsoon Rains Brings On the Texas Ranger Blossoms — Images by kenne

The Texas Ranger blossoms
don’t last long 
but
well worth the moments.

The monsoon rains provide
a second flowering season
just one of many reasons the
Sonoran Desert is so very special.

— kenne

 

“. . . again I encounter”   Leave a comment

Bee on Western Sneezeweed-3111 art II blog“. . . again I encounter” — Image by kenne

. . . again I encounter you

near the yellow meadow 

having lost your glow,

ah, where has it gone?

— kenne

The Fairy Duster Loves To Dance   Leave a comment

Esperero Trail Wildflowers Spring 2013Fairy Duster Wildflower and Visiting Bee — Images by kenne

The fairy duster
loves to dance
moving to the beat
of the breeze.

She attracts
dancing partners
spreading her dust
on passing bees.

— kenne

Esperero Trail Wildflowers Spring 2013

%d bloggers like this: