My sister sent this photo during her recent trip to see our brother.
View from Malott Cemetery Okanogan WA
I photographed the Magic Beach Motel in St. Augustine, Florida in January 2020. The motel was Built in 1951.
Definitely a retro vibe.
My friend Joanne, who lives nearby, told me there’s some filming happening at this location.
Here’s what I discovered on Google- “There’s still no word on what the series will be….”
Details are under wraps of course (click for news report) Secrecy is key. Lots of speculation. Seems to be a Netflix Production. As we discover the show, I’ll post an update.
Joanne writes from Iowa today….
“Just like my friend Ruth, I search out yarn shops when I travel, hoping to find local yarn.
I’m visiting my daughter in Iowa this week and made a quick visit to the Home Ec. Workshop.
Located in a lovely old red Victorian-style home, the shop offers supplies and inspiration for quilting, crafting, sewing, and a full selection of mostly natural-fiber yarns for knitting and crochet.
It was fun to visit and chat with the owner Codi Josephson, who shared that the shop was recently featured in Better Homes & Gardens Quilt Sampler magazine (Spring/Summer 2022 issue). I came away with a few treasures …. a fabric project bag and some fabric to make a few more. And I found a locally dyed yarn called Ewe & Lea. I loved all the colors, so ended up with five skeins …. wonder what projects I’ll be knitting up!” —Joanne
P.S. You can shop online, if you aren’t headed to Iowa City anytime soon. I bought some sock yarn (on sale) for a friend. -Ruth
“A .5-mile paved loop takes you atop rocky outcroppings that overlook the valley floor far below and give you prime views of the jagged peaks opposite you. It’s one of those dramatic pictuesque scenes you come to love from the North Cascades.”
I’ve been on that winding road and what I remember quite vividly is there are no guard rails but yes, the view is spectacular.
I used the inaturalist Seek app to identify this magnificent tree
“This tree has inspired much poetry and prose over the centuries due to its melancholy and mysterious appearance. Longfellow refers to its “towering and tenebrous boughs” that “waved like banners that hang on the walls of ancient cathedrals” in his 1847 poem, Evangeline. Naturalist John Muir in his book Thousand-Mile Walk refers to “the dark, mysterious cypress woods which cover everything” and states that “night is coming on and I am filled with indescribable loneliness.”- click text for ArborDay source