Cool Family Meals images

June 5, 2024 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

A few nice family meals images I found:

Merlin (f. columbarius) Makes Meal of Mourning Dove (Zenaida macroura)
family meals
Image by Wayne W G
Merlin (f. columbarius) with Mourning Dove
Class: Aves
Order: Falconiformes
Family: Falconidae
Genus: Falco
Species: F. columbarius

The Joys of Camping
family meals
Image by veisha
What could be more outdoorsy than topping off a hot meal with some candy corn? That’s the family WWII pup tent in the background.

2014 Thanksgiving Meal
family meals
Image by U.S. Army Garrison Casey
Army leaders express gratitude to Service members, civilian employees and families by serving a traditional Thanksgiving meal Nov. 27. Warrior Country dining facilities were decorated in seasonal colors, baked goods and a cornucopia of fruit and vegetables.

Cool Family Meals images

June 1, 2024 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

A few nice family meals images I found:

family meals
Image by seasmoked

Thanksgiving 2005
family meals
Image by mighty55

Cool Family Meals images

May 27, 2024 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

A few nice family meals images I found:

family meals
Image by in_future
[住宿] 台中,裕元花園酒店,寬敞氣派設備佳

family meals
Image by Bakki Kudva

Nice Family Meals photos

April 26, 2024 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

A few nice family meals images I found:

family meals
Image by Xiao Niao @ SK
Cloisonne, names as enamelware, have originated in Beijing of Yuan Dynasty and prevailed during the Jingtai period of Ming Dynasty. It’s typically called "Blue of Jingtai" as blue was the dominant colour used for enameling.

Coloisonne ware was only used for the royal families before. It was the symbol of authority and status.

Coloisonne is the everlasting, art and loved by the people around the world.

the fixing’s, family reunion 7-4-86
family meals
Image by rivan_valencia

Nice Family Meals photos

April 7, 2024 · Posted in Family Meals · Comment 

Some cool family meals images:

Krista Lundgren, #ScienceWoman
family meals
Image by USFWS Mountain Prairie
March is Women’s History month, and we want to highlight some of the amazing women here at U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service on our social media sites.

Name: Krista Lundgren

Title: Wildlife Refuge Specialist

Duty Station: Kulm Wetland Management District, North Dakota

Where did you go to school or military branch? Univ. of North Dakota (UND) and North Dakota State Univ. (NDSU)

What did you study? Fisheries and Wildlife Biology, Visual Arts, and Natural Resources Management

How did you get interested in conservation? My roots came in my childhood. I grew up on a small farm and ranch in a family that valued soil and habitat conservation and used hunting and fishing to put meals on our table. I think my path to a career in wildlife sciences was sealed in 2nd grade upon meeting a wildlife biologist, one of my father’s elk hunting companions, at his hand-built log cabin home in Montana.

What’s your favorite species and why? I don’t have a favorite. I think my interests change with the seasons and what’s around me. Right now I’ve been having a blast trying to photograph the snowy owls in my area. They aren’t extremely rare, but they’re an unpredictable visitor during only some winters.

Back to the Future Biscuits
family meals
Image by Wootang01
With my friend Paul, I spend five days in Osaka, Japan. The trip provided much refreshment, and excitement, not to mention many challenges. It was my first visit to the country, and, I feel, it certainly won’t be my last, as there are still many places left to see, and so many new things to learn.

We had several destinations highlighted on our itinerary, the foremost of which was Universal Studios. We spend an entire day there, going on rides and more often than not, queuing for them. The excruciating wait times were worth it, however, for such exhilarating fun, especially on the Hollywood Roller Coaster, my personal favorite. The next morning we followed up that successful endeavor with a trip to the Himeji Castle, a place which came highly recommended by my colleague, whose succinct description of the heritage site was, "awesome." Indeed, as a history buff, I enjoyed walking the storied grounds and climbing through the maze-like interior of the keep which was designed not so much to comfortably house the royal family as to confound the invading enemy. The castle is a must-visit. Other attractions of note include the Osaka Aquarium, and the Tennoji Zoo; both teemed with animals of every shape and size. We also at length ventured into several shopping districts inside of which were myriad stores, selling all sorts of fashion and gadgetry, countless restaurants and several gambling parlors – the Japanese, it seems, love their slot machines as much as the Hong Kong Chinese love their horse racing. Lest I forget, we frequented several video arcades to play the latest and greatest games; Paul played well, while I more often than not got 0wn3d. There is a lot to do in Japan.

Japanese culture, of which I’ve heard so much, really is distinct and separate from other Asian cultures. Their patterns of action and their peculiar artifacts certainly aren’t the same as those which feature prominently in Hong Kong. For one thing, the MTR culture was more civilized and less stressful: people queued up for trains and let passengers alight first before permitting themselves to board; cellphones never rang and cabin cars were as quiet as bedrooms at midnight; and to imagine all of these people enforce their norms without public service announcements, without any coddling, conspicuous signs – that’s amazing. What proved difficult was trying to find a garbage can. It was easier to find a vending machine, from which one could purchase a variety of drinks or cigarettes, than a bin in which to dispose of these delectable, perishable goods.

As for the general citizenry, they were most accommodating and hospitable, with several individuals going out of their way to help Paul and I find our way around the dense sprawl of the city. Language wasn’t a concern despite our limited Japanese; amazingly enough, our comfort was their concern! I won’t forget their selfless service, as one day, I hope, I’ll be able to return the favor. That the girls were quite attractive and that I demonstrated a propensity to ask attractive girls for directions go without saying; however, I understand now that their sexiness and sophistication stem not from comely faces but coherent attire. Rather than adorn themselves like a typical Mong Kok girl in a ridiculous neon rainbow palette, with jeans or unseemly spandex underneath dresses, skirts or other tops better left to stand alone, Japanese girls opt for more somber, sensible colors – black and cream-colored – and what’s more, they aren’t afraid to whip out the tasteful pantyhose or to show some skin, even. We had plenty of time to ogle the ladies, and to their credit, freezing temperatures weren’t enough to dissuade many of them from forsaking, icing their shorts, as we saw countless pairs being worn on the street. That’s what I call fashion professionalism!

Overall, Japan is a marvelous little land full of the eccentric, as well as the endearing. It was a fascinating place to explore, and I’m thankful that it was done in the company of my friend , with whom candor was not at a premium. We both learned a lot and look forward to the next trip!

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