|Google Map Location|
|Other Related Items: (click on a photo to get larger photo and more details)|
Female Black and Yellow Garden Spider - Macro
Macro photo of a female Argiope Aurantia. Is commonly known Black and Yellow Garden Spider. Macro focus is mainly on the spider's head.
|Photo Attributes:||Barrie, Arachnida, Canada, Araneidae, Spider, Argiope, Animalia, Araneae, 2016, Arthropoda, Argiope aurantia, Ontario, |
Algonquin Park Corridor Map 2010-2011
This is the Algonquin Park map taken from the official park visitor guide. This map was good for the 2010-2011 season.
Perched Black-Capped Chickadee
A black-capped chickadee perched on tree branch. The chickadee allowed me to get within ten feet for this photo.
|Photo Attributes:||Barrie, Aves, Canada, Paridae, Poecile, Passeriformes, North America, 2014, Chordata, Black-capped Chickadee, Poecile atricapillus, Ontario, |
Adolescent raccoon with blind eye.
Photo of young raccoon, taken while stopped on the rad at a traffic sign.
|Photo Attributes:||Mammalia, Canada, Simcoe County, Procyonidae, Procyon, Carnivora, North America, 2014, Chordata, Procyon lotor, Raccoon, Ontario, |
Wasaga Beach Main Beach Area
Wasaga Beach looking west along the main beach area. Taken in September 2007. Blue Mountain can be seen in the background.
Tom Thomson Shack - McMichael Conservation Collection of Art
The original Tom Thomson Shack that was moved to the McMichael Conservation Collection of Art in Kleinburg Ontario.
|Photo Specific Links:||Description of Tom Thomson Shack|
| ||from site: Thomsons small, weather beaten shack, has been moved to the McMichael Conservation Collection of Art – 630 acres of rolling woodland in Kleinberg, Ont. Bob and Signe McMichael, who donated more than 200 important Group of Seven paintings and the home they build to house them to the Ontario government in 1965, have been working on the restoration of the shack for the past six years. It was opened to the public for the first time this week.|
Panorama of Rosepond Lake in Algonquin Park
Stitched panoramic photo of Rosepond Lake in Algonquin Park, Ontario, Canada. This lake is a stop along the Booth's Rock Trail. Might also be found a rose pond lake.
|Photo Specific Links:||Insects of Algonquin Park|
| ||from site: The great majority of animal species in Algonquin Provincial Park are insects.|
|Algonquin Provincial Park Links:||Algonquin Provincial Park Site|
|Official web site of the friends of Algonquin Provincial Park.|
|Ontario Parks - The Pinery|
|from site: Here on Lake Huron, vast waves of sand dunes roll back from the shore to meet groups of towering oaks, the largest oak savanna woodlands remaining in North America. These ancient trees preside over a mosaic of prairie grasses, wildflowers and shrubs. Sun-drenched meadows teem with rare and unique butterflies, songbirds and reptiles.|
|Thayers Inn Official Web Site|
|from site: Established in 1843 as a railroad hotel Thayers Inn is one of the most Pedestrian Friendly Inns still in existence. Located in the heart of downtown Littleton, guests can park their vehicle in our reserved parking lot and step outside the front doors onto Main Street and discover what a small town like Littleton offers, such as, the many dining establishments, specialty shops, markets, dual Cinema Theater, and over twenty historic sights. Take a stroll over the covered walking bridg|
|Canada Links:||Canada - Wikipedia|
|Government of Canada Site|
|Official web site for the Government of Canada.|
|Ontario Links:||Government of Ontario, Canada|
|Official Governtment site for the province of Ontario.|
|Speyeria Links:||Speyeria - wikipedia|
|from site: Speyeria, commonly known as Greater Fritillaries, is the genus of butterflies in the family Nymphalidae commonly found in North America and Asia.|
|Speyeria cybele Links:||Great Spangled Fritillary (Speyeria cybele) - wikipedia|
|from site: The Great Spangled Fritillary (Speyeria cybele) is a butterfly of the Nymphalidae family. It is distinguished from the Aphrodite and Atlantis Fritillaries by a wide light submarginal band on the hindwing. It starts flying before dawn and returns to rest in mid-afternoon (Fullard & Napoleone, 2001).|
DateTimeDigitized :2007:07:15 14:59:36
DateTimeOriginal :2007:07:15 14:59:36