Can’t help showing the Monterey Bay Aquarium, again.
The pictures were taken by my wife.
Fishes were sort of dancing underneath the kelp forest which is a rare habitat.
Here is another picture taken by my wife at the Monterey Bay Aquarium, USA.
It looks like the sea life are dancing in the water.
A very delightful and peaceful scene too!
Do fish dance?
Here is a photo taken by my wife at Monterey Bay Aquarium, America.
Hundreds of fishes swam wriggly in the same direction as if they were dancing to a certain beat or rhythm.
It looks as if they were really performing a dance!
I am always fascinated by the skyline of New York city.
My mind is switched off completely to NY when I look at the skyline.
Here is a one of my favorite photos of NY skyline, seeing NYC from afar.
Bodie in Calfornia is a town frozen in time in a “state of arrested decay”.
It is originally a mining town from the late 1800’s.
What’s left today stands in a state of “arrested decay” and is maintained by the California State Parks System, who took over the town in 1962 to make it a State Historic Park.
It is a stunning experience to visit this town with many things reminding you of the past.
Abandoned houses, abandoned shops which still have something still displayed in the shop windows.
Abandoned cars which remind you that they were once in a good working condition.
Photographing abandoned houses in HK is one of my favorite activities; I enjoy going around photographing them.
These photos were taken by my wife while travelling in North California.
It is a trip I have sorely missed as I have to stay at home with more important things to deal with.
Hope I will have a chance to visit it one day.
This week’s DP photo challenge is Creepy.
The hoodoos or goblins in the Goblin Valley State Park offers one of the most creepy landscapes.
Here is an introduction from the Wikipedia:
Goblin Valley State Park is a state park of Utah, USA.
Its eminent feature is its thousands of hoodoos and hoodoo rocks, referred to locally as “goblins”, which are formations of mushroom-shaped rock pinnacles, some as high as several meters. The distinct shape of these rocks comes from an erosion-resistant layer of rock atop softer sandstones.
The park lies within the San Rafael Desert southeast of the east limb of theSan Rafael Swell and north of the Henry Mountains. Utah State Route 24 passes about four miles east of the park. Hanksville lies 12 miles to the south.
The photos were taken by my wife.