Archives
A Sample of Pop’s “Bee” Images

Predator

Some of Your Beeswax

Sedum Bumbler

Look of Defiance

Chicory Bee

Bumbling Bees

Garden Cafe

Buzz By Here - To Infinity and Beyond

Pick Your Poison

Blind Side Attack

On a Mission

Honey Bee on Sedum

Covering the Cosmos

Center of the Cosmos

Three's a Crowd

Popular Spot

On A Pedestal

On Golden Rod

The Beeline

Messy Hands

Bee on Yellow

Incoming

Bumble Bee Choreography

Messy Hands

A Sample of Pop’s “People” Photo Collection

Sugar and Spice

Front Porch Portrait

Caged Competitor

Early Adoration

Child In the Ligtht

Stroll Through the Weeds

Attention Grabbing

Eye Contact

On the Line

Eyes of Wonder

Rounding the Curve

Troubadours of Basin Spring Park

Down by the Creek

Sun Day

Catching Some Light

EAA Fireworks

Hear Me Roar

Yellow

Simple Spring

Wildflower, Flower, Yellow, Reflection, Light, Swamp

While walking through a swampy area of woods, I stumbled upon this simple, single flower. The bright area behind the flower is daylight reflecting off a wet area. I don’t know what kind of flower it was, but it was small. This bloom was only about the size of a thumbnail.

If you have a large monitor, you can view a larger version of this image by clicking on it.

Click for Purchase Options

Spring Classic

Tulips, Spring, Yellow, Flowers

These white-accented, yellow tulips were part of the amazing spring display at West of the Lake Gardens in Manitowoc, Wisconsin.

I got a lot of great photos on this visit – a couple I’ve already posted (Glorious Spring and Garden Torches) – and will be posting more in the near future.

I’m looking forward to another visit, later in the season, to see what other beauties they have blooming. There is not charge to visit the gardens.

You can see a larger version of this image by clicking on it.

Click for Purchase Options

Garden Torches

Tulips, Orange, Red, Yellow, Spring, Colorful

After a bit of  a delay, due to an unusually cold start to spring, the tulips are now in top form throughout northeast Wisconsin.

In a sea of red and yellow tulips, these orange toned specimens stood out.  The color reminded me of flames – like garden torches.

These beauties were found in Manitowoc’s West of the Lake Gardens. The garden delayed their season opening by a couple of weeks due to the weather.

To view a larger version of this colorful display, click on the image.

Click for Purchase Options

Road to Nowhere

Road, Yellow Line, Fog, Foggy, Rural, Perspective, Bill Pevlor, Pops Digital

On a foggy winter morning I was out snapping scenery. I decided to take a different perspective on a road near our home.

This is one of those images where you can stare and contemplate what deep meaning the artist was trying to convey.  (That’s what I’m doing.)

To see a larger version of this image, click on the photo.

Click for Purchase Options

Bird’s Foot Trefoil

yellow flower names yellow flower identification yellow flower types list of yellow flower types of flowers yellow flower meaning flickr yellow flower wallpaper wildflowers photography wedding wildflowers photography facebook wildflowers photography up wildflowers photography blog wildflowers photography joy wildflowers photography clementine pinterest green wedding shoes common birdsfoot trefoil grow bird's foot trefoil bird's foot trefoil seed bird's foot trefoil plant bird's foot trefoil perennial wild bird's foot trefoil birdsfoot trefoil medicinal

This is a flower known as Bird’s Foot Trefoil.  This is a close-up, top-view of one of tiny flower clusters – about the size of a quarter. It has been growing extremely well in our area this year during our very dry summer we are  having.  It’s a plant that grows in bright yellow clumps, low to ground. I’ve always considered a pretty wildflower, but most consider it a weed in these parts.

According to Wikipedia…

It is a perennial herbaceous plant, similar in appearance to some clovers. The flowers develop into small pea-like pods or legumes. The name ‘bird’s foot’ refers to the appearance of the seed pods on their stalk. There are five leaflets, but with the central three held conspicuously above the others, hence the use of the name trefoil.

It is used in agriculture as a forage plant, grown for pasture, hay, and silage. It may be used as an alternative to alfalfa in poor soils. It has become an invasive species in some regions of North America and Australia.

The plant has had many common names, which are now mostly out of use. These names were often connected with the yellow and orange colour of the flowers, e.g. Butter and Eggs. One name that is still used is Eggs and Bacon.

To see a larger version of this image, click on it.