Sheryl Photography
  1. Brainstorm
  2. Soliva
  3. Consectetur
  4. Consequat
  5. Cras rutrum
  6. Cras rutrum
  7. Cras rutrum
  8. Cras rutrum
  9. Cras rutrum
  10. Cras rutrum
  11. Cras rutrum
  12. Cras rutrum
Gallery

Slices Of Life

I live in the south and am lucky enough to travel to diffrent parts of the counrtry. I would like to share these photos with you. The following is how I see things. Browse the gallery and feel free to let me know what you think
  1. Me and My Shadow
    Me and My Shadow
    A Kansas Windmill. I love to watch and listen to them as they pump the stock tank full of water. Between 1850 and 1970, over six million mostly small (1 horsepower or less) mechanical output wind machines were installed in the U.S. alone. The primary use was water-pumping and the main applications were stock watering and farm home water needs. Very large windmills, with rotors up to 18 meters in diameter, were used to pump water for the steam railroad trains that provided the primary source of commercial transportation in areas where there were no navigable rivers.
  2. Exotic Delight
    Exotic Delight
    Orchids were once only enjoyed by a few master gardeners, now many can grow and enjoy these exotic beauties. Different cultures throughout history have believed in the healing, disease-fighting and protective properties of the orchid. In traditional Chinese medicine the orchid is used to help cure coughs and lung illnesses. The ancient Greeks associated it with virility, and the Aztecs were said to drink a mixture of the vanilla orchid and chocolate to give them power and strength.
  3. Shopping for Honey
    Shopping for Honey
    Monarch Butterfly Monarchs offer an amazing view into the intricate nature of the wild. Their science name, Danaus Plexippus, Greek for “Sleepy Transformation,” gets part of the story right, but not the epic whole. These butterflies execute a highly evolved migration soaring 2,800 miles from a forests in Mexico to far northern places including the Adirondacks, and then back again over the course of three generations. Each adult butterfly only lives for four to five weeks, going from caterpillar, pupa, chrysalis, to butterfly in just 9 to 14 days, but they cover plenty of ground in their short lives
  4. Ready
    Ready
    A day at the Renaissance Fair. Jousting emerged in the High Middle Ages based on the military use of the lance by heavy cavalry. It transformed into a specialised sport during the Late Middle Ages, and remained popular with the nobility both in England and Germany throughout the whole of the 16th century (while in France, it was discontinued after the death of King Henry II in an accident in 1559).[1] In England, jousting was the highlight of the Accession Day tilts of Elizabeth I and James I, and also was part of the festivities a marriage. Jousting was discontinued in favour of other equestrian sports in the 17th century, although non-contact forms of "equestrian skill-at-arms" disciplines survived. There has been a limited revival of theatrical jousting re-enactment since the 1970s
  5. Welcome
    Welcome
    Our back porch door is always open to family and friends. Love to see a smiling face, hear a familiar voice and listen to a good story.
  6. Freshly Sprayed
    Freshly Sprayed
    Dripping dry after watering my tomato plant.
  7. Ripe
    Ripe
    Reflection of a ripe tomato.
  8. China
    China
    China Doll my white kitty.
  9. Child and Mother
    Child and Mother
    Love this sculpture at the Botanical Gardens in St Louis, Missouri
  10. Sweet Annie.
    Sweet Annie.
    My sisters dog.
  11. Floating Glass
    Floating Glass
    Display on water, Botanical Gardens, St Louis, Missouri.
  12. Tiptoe Through The Tulips
    Tiptoe Through The Tulips
    Public Gardens in Kansas City