Debbies Six Word Saturday
Bren’s Mid-Week Monochrome #94
Debbie’s One Word Sunday: Wave
Terri’s Sunday Stills Monthly Colour Challenge: #Teal or #Aqua Rhymes with???
Yesterday I went to see a friend who was my first school friend at the age of four. He and his wife are having a mini holiday at a beach town down the coast from my place called Woolgoolga. I have been thinking of what I had for this challenge and going into town for lunch I found just what I wanted.
A lovely place to sit and watch the world go by
A way in the distance, Solitary Island and the lighthouse from the headland
Thought I would also sneak this into Pull Up a Seat
Debbies One Word Sunday: Sea
Sunday Stills: #Daylight in Black and White
I thought I would go with a theme this time.
Becky’s Square Photo Challenge July: Square Tree
Todays square tree is a Pandanus Tree
Pandanus tectorius is a small tree which can reach 5-6 metres in height comprising separate male and female trees. The leaves have short spines along the edges and on their midribs. The plants are supported at the base by prop roots which help to anchor the plant in sandy soil. The tree may flower throughout the year. Female plants produce large pineapple-like fruits comprised, when ripe, of yellow, red or orange segments containing the individual seeds.
Parts of the fruit of the Pandanus are edible and it is reported to form a major source of food in Micronesia. The ripe segments of the fruit and the seeds can be roasted and eaten.
Your song for today
This is a great place to sit and watch for whales
The roots certainly have a good hold on the ground and are spreading down the cliff edge.
You may remember my Monday Portrait last Monday of the little fellow sitting in the tree. He was a pandanus nut, one of the segments of the fruit of the Pandanus Tree
A lovely shady spot on a warm day
The Lens-Artists Photo Challenge #56: Seascapes and/or Lakeside
The quotation inspiration image prompt from Debbie at Travel With Intent
“One doesn’t discover new lands without consenting to lose sight of the shore for a very long time.” André Gide (1869 – 1951)