Images tagged "egg"

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  • Sharon Reynolds:

    Thanks for your posts Tanya, always interesting and beautiful photos. We appreciate you!

  • I absolutely adore your blog! I’m so grateful for the wealth of information you share. I’m lucky enough to visit Oakridge annually, and I always use your blogs to help guide my explorative adventures. Thank you!

  • Kate merz:

    Lovely post! Wish I lived closer to this area.

  • Kristy Swanson:

    I remember another very wet and sunny hill where dodecatheons were very happy.
    I loved seeing your polemonium, larkspur, Jim in the tree and all the beautiful
    places in bloom with their multicolored communities.

  • Leigh Blake:

    Hi!!! Thank you…fabulous!!! Loved your husband on that wonderful Acer!! I believe in sharing these spots with Walt too…He’s NOT a total plant person…but he does love the WILDS of Oregon… Your photos are so exciting…and I think you know the Orobanche uniflora now grows everywhere in our wild garden…so nice to have these sweeties around all our sedums!!
    Yummy Mertensia…I’ve got to propagate this…We’ve got Adelinia everywhere…

    Thanks for the HIKE with you!!! Hope we can get together this summer…

  • Leigh Blake:

    Such PERFECT ROCK GARDENS!!! This is what I wish more people understood about “Rock gardening”… What great country…and …ho hum…your knowledge never fails to amaze me!!! Beautiful photos… I love the fungus eating beetles… such wonderful little creatures…

    I will look up Bear Bones Ridge…and hopefully get up there some day…just a wonderful spot!!

    Thank you Tanya!!

  • Gail Baker:

    Tanya, Youngs Rock is indeed suited for the “young”. Our last visit was in May 2016 and before that June 2007. I don’t remember thinking the trail was that steep in the past and it was obvious from our previous photos that we did ‘scale” some heights. Not this time.

    This year, a couple of days before Solstice, 6/18/24, we encountered a new suite of blooms than our 2 previous trips. Notably the extensive blooming of Madia elegans and Calochortus tolmiei blanketing the open grassy meadows. We had never experienced that many Calochortus in one place. We are assuming identification on these 2 species, please correct if we are inaccurate.

    The treasures were along the forested part of the trail with lovely hidden clusters of Corallorhiza maculata (spotted coralroot), one Cephalanthera austiniae (phantom orchid), and an interesting “wintergreen” in bud, no leaves. Possibly Pyrola aphylla (leafless wintergreen) from my search on Oregon Flora. A bit concerned about how close some of these were to the trail and the mountain bike use that could easily squish these plants. There was nobody on the trail when we were there.

    From the “cliffs” we spotted many blooms of Penstemon rupicola and heard the call of a Peregrine falcon.

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