Archive for the ‘National Wildlife Refuge’ Tag

Sky Light 3   1 comment

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Sky Light 2 (May 30, 2016)

Sky Light 1 (March 21, 2016)

Sunset   Leave a comment

ICU   Leave a comment

White Tailed Jackrabbit on Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge. Photo by Tom Koerner/USFWS. Posted on Flickr by the US Department of the Interior,
3/13/17.

Walk Or Fly?   Leave a comment

The Serenity of Swan Cove   Leave a comment

Chincoteague National Wildlife Refuge in Virginia is one of the most visited refuges in the United States, providing visitors with opportunities to enjoy wildlands and wildlife. The refuge includes more than 14,000 acres of beaches, dunes, marsh and maritime forest. Established in 1943 for migratory birds, the refuge today provides habitat for amazing plants and wildlife – including the famous Chincoteague ponies. Photo of Swan Cove by Ben Spires. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 2/9/17.

Chincoteague National Wildlife Refuge in Virginia is one of the most visited refuges in the United States, providing visitors with opportunities to enjoy wildlands and wildlife. The refuge includes more than 14,000 acres of beaches, dunes, marsh and maritime forest. Established in 1943 for migratory birds, the refuge today provides habitat for amazing plants and wildlife – including the famous Chincoteague ponies. Photo of Swan Cove by Ben Spires. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 2/9/17.

Posted February 25, 2017 by henrymowry in Photography

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Can’t You See I’m Blending?   1 comment

A White-tailed Jackrabbit sits still to avoid predators while blending into the snowscape. Photo taken at Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge by by Tom Koerner, USFWS. Tweeted by the US Department of the Interior, 2/20/17.

A White-tailed Jackrabbit sits still to avoid predators while blending into the snowscape. Photo taken at Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge by by Tom Koerner, USFWS. Tweeted by the US Department of the Interior, 2/20/17.

A Winter’s New Beginning   Leave a comment

The stillness of a winter sunrise is a moment to cherish at Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge in Maine. Established in 1966, the refuge protects salt marshes and estuaries important for migrating birds. Stretching from the coast to inland forests, the refuge offers amazing views and wildlife watching on five excellent trails. Photo by Ward Feurt, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 2/15/17.

The stillness of a winter sunrise is a moment to cherish at Rachel Carson National Wildlife Refuge in Maine. Established in 1966, the refuge protects salt marshes and estuaries important for migrating birds. Stretching from the coast to inland forests, the refuge offers amazing views and wildlife watching on five excellent trails. Photo by Ward Feurt, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 2/15/17.

Posted February 16, 2017 by henrymowry in Photography

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Icy Sunset   Leave a comment

Icy water reflects the sunset at Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge in New Jersey. More than 80 percent of the refuge’s 47,000 acres is wetlands. The quiet tidal waters serve as nurseries, spawning and feeding grounds for fish and shellfish, which are important in the diets of many wildlife species – particularly the migratory birds who live and visit here. Photo by Kris Orr. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 1/23/17.

Icy water reflects the sunset at Edwin B. Forsythe National Wildlife Refuge in New Jersey. More than 80 percent of the refuge’s 47,000 acres is wetlands. The quiet tidal waters serve as nurseries, spawning and feeding grounds for fish and shellfish, which are important in the diets of many wildlife species – particularly the migratory birds who live and visit here. Photo by Kris Orr. Posted on Tumblr by the US Department of the Interior, 1/23/17.

Posted January 24, 2017 by henrymowry in Photography

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Oh, So Cold   Leave a comment

ICU   Leave a comment

Pronghorn antelope on Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge. Pronghorn rely on their excellent eyesight to detect danger. They have a field of view that is 320 degrees or more, allowing them to see in front and to the sides, and also behind. The pronghorn doe on the left appears to be looking at us while she is facing completely away. Photo by Tom Koerner/USFWS. Posted on Flickr by the US Department of the Interior, 12/24/16.

Pronghorn antelope on Seedskadee National Wildlife Refuge. Pronghorn rely on their excellent eyesight to detect danger. They have a field of view that is 320 degrees or more, allowing them to see in front and to the sides, and also behind. The pronghorn doe on the left appears to be looking at us while she is facing completely away. Photo by Tom Koerner/USFWS. Posted on Flickr by the US Department of the Interior, 12/24/16.

Posted December 28, 2016 by henrymowry in Photography

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