Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 20, 2017

8 Good Fall Color Destinations

If you are still wondering where to go to see fall color you might want to look at the article at Mic.com report on eight top fall color locations. They suggest

  • Bell Harbor, Maine
  • Elmore, Vermont
  • Ithaca, New York
  • New Hope, Pennsylvania
  • Bretton Woods, New Hampshire
  • Essex, Connecticut
  • Santa Fe New Mexico
  • Telluride, Colorado

Read detail of sites at  8 stunning places to see the best fall foliage

Advertisements
Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 19, 2017

Blue Ridge Parkway Fall Foliage Color 9/18/17

Asheville NC Fall Foliage Color 2017 reports

September 18, 2017 Update: Spotty color is already appearing in the highest regions thanks to a cool first half of the month. Debut color now is along the Blue Ridge Parkway in the Rough Ridge and Graveyard Fields areas. Sunny, warm and dry weather all this week. That’s a great recipe for more color next week.

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 19, 2017

Coconino National Forest Fall Color 9/19/17

Coconino National Forest reports

Color is just beginning to dust the north side of the San Francisco Peaks. Typically around Flagstaff and the Mogollon Rim, the first strong color shows up in late September, and colors peak the first two weeks of October. West Fork and Oak Creek Canyon typically peak around the third week of October. Sedona and the Verde Valley don’t typically turn until the end of October and into November. This page will be filled out and updated regularly as we get information and the season progresses.

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 19, 2017

Interior Recommends Shrinking 4 National Monuments

The Washington Post reports

Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke is recommending that four large national monuments in the West be reduced in size, potentially opening up hundreds of thousands of acres of land revered for natural beauty and historical significance to mining, logging and other development.

Zinke’s recommendation, revealed in a leaked memo submitted to the White House, prompted an outcry from environmental groups who promised to take the Trump administration to court to block the moves.

The Interior secretary’s plan would scale back two huge Utah monuments — Bears Ears and Grand Staircase-Escalante — along with Nevada’s Gold Butte and Oregon’s Cascade-Siskiyou.

Read full story at  Interior chief urges shrinking 4 national monuments in West – The Washington Post

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 18, 2017

California Fall Color Updates 9/18/17

California Fall Color has a report summarizing what is happening around the state. Below are the highlights. See full report  and photos Here’s What’s Happening Around California – California Fall Color

Bishop Creek Canyon – Just Starting to Patchy – unseasonably warm August temperatures have delayed the emergence of fall color high up in Bishop Creek Canyon, west of Bishop (Inyo County). “there’s been a marked difference in the past four days, since we began waking up to frost on the ground.” Still, the aspen are “super spotty,” though changing rapidly.

Hope Valley – Just Starting –   it’s still to early to see much color,

North Coast – Just Starting –  bigleaf maple are beginning their show of gold and bright yellow along spots along the Redwood Highway (US 101).

Mendocino County – Just Starting –  autumn marks the arrival of Mendocino County’s coveted candy cap, chanterelle, porcini and hedgehog mushrooms. Mendocino County is a hotspot of mushroom hunting with 3,000 varieties sprouting there, 500 of which are edible. CLICK HERE for a link to fungi foraging sites, tours, walks, rides, botanical gardens and cooking classes

Colorado – Patchy – North Coast color spotter Walt Gabler said a mid September drive through Colorado found lots of patchy yellow in the aspen. What’s happening in the Rockies is what should be happening in the Sierra, were it not for the hot August we experienced.

Lassen Volcanic National Park – Just Starting –  lots of still-green aspen along the road to Butte Lake inside Lassen Volcanic National Park. The same was happening in Chico and along state highways 36, 44, 89, 128, 299, as he criss-crossed northern California.

Weaverville – Just Starting – Weaverville’s bigleaf maple and black oak are still standing by the Trinity River, so the color should be dramatic against the ashen landscape.

Lake/Napa/Sonoma Vineyards – Just Starting –  lushly green vines along highway 29 and the Silverado Trail loaded with fruit.

Berkeley Hills – Just Starting to Patchy – The exotics are speckled with saturated eye candy in the Berkeley Hills

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 18, 2017

Fall Colors in Mono County 9/18/17

Fall Colors in Mono County – Mono County Tourism and Film Commission  reports

**Our first full Fall Color report will be published this Wednesday September 20th** The first signs of fall are just starting to appear in some of the higher elevations of Mono County. It’s still too early for any significant color change but keep an eye out for the traditional early season locations of Upper Rock Creek, Saghen Summit, Tioga Pass, Sonora Pass and Virginia Lakes. 2017 Mono County Fall Color season officially starts in late September and runs through the month of October. Stay tuned to this page for weekly updates and pictures of your favorite Fall Color destinations.

WALKER / COLEVILLE / TOPAZ
Monitor Pass – 0%
Lobdell Lake – 0%
Walker Canyon – 0%
Towns of Walker & Coleville – 0%

BRIDGEPORT / VIRGINIA LAKES
Twin Lakes –  0%
Virginia Lakes – 0-10%
Conway Summit – 0%
Summers Meadow – 0% – NOTE: The Summers Meadow bridge sustained significant damage during the spring runoff. The bridge has been reduced to one lane traffic but is currently open to Summers Meadow.

LEE VINING
Tioga Pass & Lee Vining Canyon – 0%
Lundy Lake & Canyon – 0%

BENTON & 120 EAST
Sagehen Meadow – 0-10%

JUNE LAKE LOOP
June Lake Loop/Hwy 158 – 0%
Parker Lake – 0%
Little Walker Lake – 0%

MAMMOTH LAKES
Follow Visit Mammoth on Instagram and Facebook for more!
Lakes Basin – 0%
Mammoth Creek Road – 0%

Convict Lake – 0%

CROWLEY LAKE/McGEE CREEK 
McGee Creek Canyon – 0%
Around Crowley community – 0%

ROCK CREEK CANYON
Around Rock Creek Lake –  0-10%
Along the road –  0%

see photos at: Fall Colors in Mono County – Mono County Tourism and Film Commission

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 18, 2017

San Juan National Forest 9/18/17

San Juan National Forest  reports on 9/18/17

Estimated Percentage of Current Fall Foliage:
Durango to Purgatory – 10%
Molas Pass – 50%
Silverton/Red Mtn Pass – 55%-80%
Pagosa – 5%
Dolores to Lizard Head Pass – 10%
Mancos/La Platas – 10%
Ouray to Telluride – 10%

Areas with Greatest Amount of Color / Recommended Viewing Areas: Coalbank to Molas to Silverton is probably going to be the best bet this week.

Estimated Peak Viewing Period: The next two weekends should be the best targets in the central San Juan Forest.
The Pagosa and Dolores sides may last longer.

Viewing Suggestions / Tips: If you’re driving slow and taking pictures, pull over and let the thru traffic pass.
Weather should be clear this week.

Trees That Are Currently Turning Color: Aspen and some high elevation brush.

For More Information on Fall Colors Please Contact: San Juan Public Lands Center, Durango (970) 247-4874

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 18, 2017

How Birds Meet Their Oxygen Demands At High Altitude

CornellLab of Ornithology reports on a study describing how birds manage to breathe at high elevation. The article also discusses how moving to higher elevations to deal with climate change is a very limited coping strategy

“We found the migrant species respond to hypoxia just as most humans do when moving from sea level to higher elevations,” Barve says. “They do it by increasing their oxygen transport with a greater number of red blood cells.

”It sounds like a good idea, since creating more red blood cells means more hemoglobin, which can carry more oxygen. But the strategy has a downside: thicker blood and a higher risk of clots and blocked blood vessels. And it only works for a limited time.

Source: Flying on Fumes: How Birds Meet Their Oxygen Demands at High Altitude | All About Birds

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 17, 2017

Birding Emeryville Shoreline 9/17/17

Today we went birding at high tide along the Emeryville Shoreline The high tide results in many shorebirds roosting on the rocks just south of the road and sidewalk. My guesses of about 110 Willets and 60 Marbled Godwits are probably pretty conservative. There were also about nine Whimbrel and five Black Turnstone  We identified 13 species.

Of special interest today was  a large number of  terns, maybe 50 or more on a distant pier north of the  road. It was a mixed group of Forster’s and Elegant Term. It was impossible at that distant and with their heads down to  tell how many of each. Also seen were butterflies including Painted Lady,  Skippers and Cabbage White.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

click see more to see bird list

Read More…

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 17, 2017

Federal Budget Cuts Threaten Environment & Conservation

Audubon reports on how the proposed federal budget cuts threaten many critical conservation and environmental concerns in the article What’s at Stake

The federal budget lays out a set of massive decisions and priorities that affect us all. To understand what all this means in the real world, we took a closer look at what the administration’s proposed cuts really mean for people and for the environment.

Check out these eight stories to uncover the impacts of these budget cuts and environmental policy rollbacks:

Find Out What’s At Stake

 

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 16, 2017

Bishop Area Fall Color Destinations

California Fall Color has started a new series featuring fall color destinations. The second post in the  series on where and when to see fall color for the Bishop area including

  • Bishop Creek Canyon
    • South Lake
    • North Lake
    • Lake Sabrina
  •  Round Valley to Pine Creek 
  • Buckley Ponds and Rawson Ponds, Bishop

See post at Greater Bishop Area

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 16, 2017

San Juan National Forest 9/15/17

San Juan National Forest  reports on 9/15/17

Estimated Percentage of Current Fall Foliage:
Durango to Purgatory – 10%
Molas Pass – 40%
Silverton/Red Mtn Pass – 55%-80%
Pagosa – 5%
Dolores to Lizard Head Pass – 10%
Mancos/La Platas – 10%
Ouray to Telluride – 10%

Areas with Greatest Amount of Color / Recommended Viewing Areas:
Coalbank to Molas to Silverton is probably going to be the best bet this weekend (9/16-17)

Estimated Peak Viewing Period:
The next two weekends should be the best targets in the central San Juan Forest.
The Pagosa and Dolores sides may last longer.

Read More…

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 16, 2017

Superior National Forest Fall Color 9/15/17

Superior National Forest reports on current conditions as of September 15, 2017

Fall color is now at 50 to 60% of peak. Ash and elm trees are yellow, with orange moose maple in the understory and some scarlet red maples. Most sugar maples are still green, but with a hint of yellow. Things seem to be progressing fast this year! Click here to dive deeper into fall colors.

When is the PEAK?!

The peak of fall color is as unpredictable as the spring ice out date.  It depends on weather conditions through the growing season, as well as leaf stripping wind and rain in the fall.  It also depends on what you are looking for as birches, tamaracks, and maples all peak at different times.  The location in the Superior National Forest makes a difference as well.  The North Shore area will peak at a different time than the inland area, but, depending on weather, it could be earlier or later than inland.  The best we can offer is our collection of pictures taken every week at the same photopoint on the Honeymoon Trail since 2008.  By looking at this history, you can decide when you think peak will be this year.

For downloadable maps of the fall color tours, choose from the options below:

Our nationally designated Scenic Byways and Scenic Drives are also good locations for fall colors:

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 16, 2017

Plumas County, CA – Fall Color Trip Planning

Awesome Autumn in Plumas County, California  has a post on planning planning fall color trips to County trips and a video showing some fall color sites.

It’s time to start planning your trip. It could be 4-6 weeks away.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nEY0OcQs8ho

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 16, 2017

Are Mallards Threatening Mottled Ducks?

The NY Times reports on concerns that Mallard and Mottle Duck hybridization may threaten the existence of the Mottle Duck species

A duck is a duck, right? Well, yes, but when one duck mates with a duck of another species, there’s the risk that one of the original species could cease to exist. And then that duck is a duck no more.

Read story at What Swims Like a Duck and Quacks Like a Duck Could Be a Hybrid of Two Duck Species

 

 

 

 

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Rocky Mt. National Park Fall Color 9/15/17

Afield Trails has a fall color report for Rocky Mt. National Park for September 15

If you have been waiting for the right time to visit Rocky Mountain National Park to check out the fall foliage, I have good news for you: the time has come. Many of the aspen groves on the west side of the Park are bursting with color, and those that have not fully transitioned are well on their way.

The Grand Lake entrance may currently be the most stunning place in the whole park. Large groves glow like golden sentinels along the road, welcoming visitors with impressive flair. A little farther into the Park (moving to the east), the Colorado River and Timber Lake trailheads boast jaw-dropping views of red and gold trees. In fact, any high point on the west side — the Farview Curve viewpoint, for instance — offers great vistas of hillsides spotted with color. Looking to the west, fall color seems to drip like wet paint from the stark line of the Grand Ditch.

 

Read more,  see photos and learn about Afield Trails app for Rocky Mt. National Park at Current Aspen Conditions, 2017 – Afield Trails

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Bishop Creek Fall Color Starting 9/15/17

California Fall Color reports on Bishop Creek

Reports just received (text and email) from Inyo County indicate that fall color is moving from just starting to patchy at the highest elevations in Bishop Creek Canyon.

No photos have been supplied, but expect to see spotty splashes of yellow among otherwise green to lime aspen above 9,000′.

Locals anticipate it moving quickly from patchy to near peak next week.

Bishop Creek Canyon – Just Starting to Patchy – Splashes of yellow are emerging above 9,000′

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Does Nikon Know Women Are Photographers too?

The NY Times reports on Nikon picking 32 photographers to promote a new camera and all were men. The excuses for not including women were pretty feeble Read story at

Nikon Picked 32 Photographers to Promote a Camera. All 32 Were Men

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Eastern National Forests Fall Color 10/15/17

Eastern Region National Forests reports

Illinois Though there isn’t a perceivable change in foliage yet on the Midewin National Tallgrass Prairie, prairie flowers are still in bloom. The asters, wild bergamot, royal catachfly and prairie dock put on a very beautiful display. Throughout September and October, there are a number of wonderful programs and events at the Midewin; for more information check out the informational flyer.

Indiana The Hoosier National Forest has been dipped in color.  With the bright green of most trees a few colors are beginning to show signs of fall.  Black gum, sycamore and cottonwoods are highlighting their yellows while the dogwoods are showing off their wonderful dark reds.  The weather for the coming weekend is low 80’s into the 50’s at night.  Perfect camping weather!

Michigan Currently on the Hiawatha National Forest, you will find a lot of green with a bit of lightening taking place on most of the trees. The stand-out of the moment are the maples, beginning to transform into their brilliant red.

The Ottawa National Forest is at approximately 10-20% color, in varying degrees across the Forest. Currently, you will see a horizon of green tops showing pops of vibrant color. The ash trees are beginning to turn their brilliant yellow while some maple trees have turned bright red, orange, and yellow.  Now is a great time to begin planning your fall excursion. The Ottawa is rich in wildlife and scenic viewing, with rolling hills dotted with lakes, rivers and waterfalls. Several scenic viewpoints throughout the Forest offer a spectacular view of fall color, such as Wolf Mountain, Alligator Eye, Silver Mountain, and Bears Den Overlook.

Read More…

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Southern Inyo County Fall Color Destinations

California Fall Color has started a new series featuring fall color destinations. The first series is on where and when to see fall color in southern Inyo County including

  • Whitney Portal
  • Onion Valley
  • Big Pine Creek
  • Mt. Whitney Fish Hatchery
  • Alabama Hills

See post at Southern Inyo County

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 15, 2017

Why Leaves Come In Many Sizes 

The BBC reports on new research on the complex reasons leaves come in many sizes

The huge variety of leaves in the plant kingdom has long been a source of wonder and fascination.

The conventional wisdom is that leaf size is limited by the balance between how much water is available to a plant and the risk of overheating.

However, a study of more than 7,000 plant species around the world suggests the answer may be more complex.

Read story at  Clues to why leaves come in many sizes – BBC News

The LA Times reports

The unprecedented debris fall at Mud Slide on Highway 1 will cost $40 million to fix and will keep the iconic route blocked until late summer 2018.

Read full story at Highway 1 south of Big Sur now won’t be completely reopened until late summer 2018 – LA Times

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 13, 2017

New York Fall Foliage 9/13/17

Fall Foliage in New York reports

First Signs of New York’s Colorful Fall Foliage Emerging in Parts of Upstate

Adirondacks, Catskills, Capital-Saratoga and Central NY Regions All Reporting Color Changes

This is the first 2017 Fall Foliage Report for New York State. Reports are obtained from field observers and reflect expected color conditions for the coming weekend. Fall Foliage Reports are issued every Wednesday afternoon.

Week of Sept. 13 – 19, 2017

New York State’s colorful foliage season has arrived with the first significant signs of spectacular fall colors beginning to appear in the Adirondacks, Catskills, Central New York and Capital-Saratoga regions, according to volunteer observers for the Empire State Development Division of Tourism’s I LOVE NEW YORK program.

In the Adirondacks region, foliage spotters based in Old Forge expect up to 30 percent color change by the weekend, with some brilliant red, orange and yellow leaves, along with some emerging burgundy foliage. In Franklin County, spotters reporting from Tupper Lake and the Mt. Arab areas expect up to 20 percent color change with burgundy, copper and bronze leaves of average brilliance, as cool, crisp evenings with sunny, unseasonably warm days bring out the spectacular fall brilliance. Spotters reporting from Saranac Lake, also in Franklin County, expect an average of 20 percent color change with some areas up to 25 percent changed by the weekend. The predominately green background is starting to give way to vibrant red leaves on red maple trees and leaves, and Sugar Maples are starting to turn various hues of yellow and orange.

Read More…

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 13, 2017

Death Valley Wind Storm Damage

Death Valley National Park News Release

High winds damage September 2017

DEATH VALLEY, CALIF.—A powerful storm system brought heavy rains and wind to Death Valley National Park yesterday. Extremely high winds in the Cow Creek administrative area blew the roof off of a historic office building dating back to the Civilian Conservation Corps era of the 1930s. Windows were blown out of four vehicles belonging to staff living at Cow Creek. Roofs of five other buildings at Stovepipe Wells were also damaged.

Although the wind was extremely strong, it didn’t last long. Park Superintendent Mike Reynolds estimated wind speeds at up to 100 miles per hour, but said the high winds lasted for only about ten minutes. Superintendent Reynolds observed the storm from the porch of an office building in Cow Creek. “Lightning strikes were coming fast and furious, when a sudden micro-burst of wind swept through Cow Creek,” said Reynolds. “We ducked behind the porch pillars to protect ourselves from the wind, and then saw dumpsters blowing down the road.” After the winds died down, rangers discovered the missing roof and covered up computers and office equipment to protect them from the rain.

“The atmosphere during this storm was very dry below the storm cell,” said National Weather Service Meteorologist Alex Boothe. “Microbursts occur when rain falls into very dry air causing evaporational cooling. The cooled air sinks rapidly and spreads in all directions as it hits the ground.”

As the winds blew and heavy rains fell, rangers were called to the Inn at Death Valley to respond to a tree fire—a palm tree had been struck by lightning and was smoldering in the crown. Rangers were able to quickly extinguish the fire burning in the garden area west of the Inn.

North Highway/Scotty’s Castle Road, Titus Canyon Road, and Mesquite Campground are closed. All other roads and facilities are open.

 

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 13, 2017

Fall Colors in Mono County 9/13/17

Fall Colors in Mono County – Mono County Tourism and Film Commission  reports

Updated September 13, 2017  The first signs of fall are just starting to appear in some of the higher elevations of Mono County. It’s still to early for any significant color change but keep an eye out for the traditional early season locations of Upper Rock Creek, Saghen Summit, Tioga Pass, Sonora Pass and Virginia Lakes. 2017 Mono County Fall Color season officially starts in late September and runs through the month of October. Stay tuned to this page for weekly updates and pictures of your favorite Fall Color destinations.

WALKER / COLEVILLE / TOPAZ
Monitor Pass – 0%
Lobdell Lake – 0%
Walker Canyon – 0%
Towns of Walker & Coleville – 0%

BRIDGEPORT / VIRGINIA LAKES
Twin Lakes –  0%
Virginia Lakes – 0%
Conway Summit – 0%
Summers Meadow – 0% – NOTE: The Summers Meadow bridge sustained significant damage during the spring runoff. The road may be closed for bridge repair during the Fall.

LEE VINING
Tioga Pass & Lee Vining Canyon – 0%
Lundy Lake & Canyon – 0%

BENTON & 120 EAST
Sagehen Meadow – 0-10%

JUNE LAKE LOOP
June Lake Loop/Hwy 158 – 0%
Parker Lake – 0%
Little Walker Lake – 0%

MAMMOTH LAKES
Follow Visit Mammoth on Instagram and Facebook for more!
Lakes Basin – 0%
Mammoth Creek Road – 0%
Convict Lake – 0%

CROWLEY LAKE/McGEE CREEK
McGee Creek Canyon – 0%
Around Crowley community – 0%

ROCK CREEK CANYON
Around Rock Creek Lake –  0-10%
Along the road –  0%

see photos at: Fall Colors in Mono County – Mono County Tourism and Film Commission

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 13, 2017

San Juan National Forest 9/13/17

San Juan National Forest  reports on 9/13/17

Estimated Percentage of Current Fall Foliage:
Durango to Purgatory – 10%
Molas Pass – 30%
Silverton/Red Mtn Pass – 35%-70%
Pagosa – 0%
Dolores to Lizard Head Pass – 10%
Mancos/La Platas – 10%
Ouray to Telluride – 20%

Areas with Greatest Amount of Color / Recommended Viewing Areas:
Coalbank to Molas to Silverton is probably going to be the best bet this weekend (9/16-17)

Estimated Peak Viewing Period:
The next two weekends should be the best targets in the central San Juan Forest.

Viewing Suggestions / Tips:
If you’re driving slow and taking pictures, pull over and let the thru traffic pass.

Weather should be clear this weekend.

Trees That Are Currently Turning Color:
Aspen and some high elevation bushes.

For More Information on Fall Colors Please Contact:

San Juan Public Lands Center, Durango (970) 247-4874

 

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 13, 2017

Why The US West Fire Season Is So Bad In Spite of Snowy Winter

The Associated Press reports

Wildfires are chewing across dried-out Western forests and grassland, putting 2017 on track to be among the worst fire seasons in a decade.

A snowy winter across much of the West raised hopes that 2017 wouldn’t be a dried-out, fire-prone year, but a hot, dry summer spoiled that.

Read about what happened, and how bad things are:

The US West had a snowy winter, so why the fiery summer?

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 12, 2017

Saddlebag Lake Wildflowers 9/12/17

Mono County Tourism reports

Park at Sawmill Campground off Saddlebag Lake Road and follow the trail to the end of the valley! Loads of wildflowers – with some underbrush starting to change from green to gold!

Flowers in bloom included lupine, paintbrush and red heather

see photos at  Mono County Tourism – California’s Eastern Sierra – Home

Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 12, 2017

Anza-Borrego Desert Photo Contest 

Anza-Borrego Foundation is proud to partner with Borrego Art Institute and Kesling’s Kitchen to present the 2018 Anza- Borrego Desert Photo Contest. The contest is meant to encourage desert lovers and photography enthusiasts to capture their favorite views, moments and adventures in Anza-Borrego Desert State Park. Since the theme of the contest is the unique and natural beauty of Anza-Borrego Desert State Park, all photographs must be taken within the Park boundaries. Ribbons will be awarded to First, Second, and Third place winners, and a Grand Prize will be awarded to the Best of Show. All place winners also receive a gift membership to Anza-Borrego Foundation, good for one year.
DIGITAL SUBMISSIONS ARE DUE ON  DECEMBER 1, 2017, AT 12PM PACIFIC
For information on how to participate go to
Posted by: Sandy Steinman | September 11, 2017

Fall Color Reports, Drives, Walks, & Locations 

UC_Botanical_Garden_Fall_-2931

I have recently updated the Fall Color section of Natural History Wanderings:  Fall Color: Reports, Drives, Walks, and Locations

Sections include:

House__Sandy__Fall_Color-8387

UC_Botanical_Garden_Fall_Sandy-45

Berkeley_Fall_Color_Ssndy-9168

Older Posts »

Categories

%d bloggers like this: