Three parts of a story.




Flags at

Beaumont Hammel,


Three colours in the French flag.

Safety in numbers.


One Word Sunday Challenge:  Three



Horns from all over.

hereford cattle have horns.  However, PollHerefords do not have horns.

Similarly Poll Dorset sheep, in this case a ram,

do not have horns.

In both cattle and sheep horns have

been breed off the original livestock to

facilitate better animal husbandry practices.

Riverboat horn.

Trumpets…also called horn.

Do Giraffes have horns? 

Google states that a best guess is that

giraffe’s “horns” were originally

support structures for their antlers.



…for their antlers.   

Sockets that supported

the large racks which deer find so handy

during mating season in their tests

of strength and dominance.

Source: Google Search



Finally, a highly sort after horn, by some cultures.

Made of similar material which forms our fingernails,

it’s hard to see why rhino horn is valued.


Cee’s Black & White Challenge:  Horns






Feet from all over.

Leopard’s feet,

Kruger National Park,

South Africa.

Purple Swamp Hen,


(South West)


Probably tourist feet


Great Britain

Harpist feet,




Round front feet



…Oval Hind feet

Black Swan


(South West)


Warrnambool is a coastal town

which fills with tourists during summer. 

It also was our shopping centre

whilst  living on the farm.


Cee’s Black & White Challeng:  Feet-Human-Animal








the nose of a mammal, especially when
it is long and mobile such as the trunk of an elephant
or the snout of a tapir


I think I would drown if I tried to use mine for drinking.

This youngster was practicing its get lost look.

 Either that or waving goodbye.

One of our party was very keen to site an aardvark.

This was the best our guide could do .

Aardvarks are said to have a snout.

Snout is a synonym of proboscis.









a person walking rather than
travelling in a vehicle.




Viennese Pedestrians.

Murano pedestrians

Palace of Versailles pedestrians

Eastern Beach, Geelong

African pedestrians.


Weekly Prompt Photo Challenge:   Pedestrian



Birds Feeding

African Kingfisher

African Spoonbill.

Half domesticated Kookaburra…


…happily having some lunch.

A flock of pesky starlings

cleaning our backyard

An unusual (for our region) and gorgeous

Black Cockatoo in its feeder.

Corella Cockatoos clean…

…our front yard of bugs.

These Magpies giving thanks for their supper.

While their cousin…

…stole the remnants of my

morning coffee and snack.








This pair of Yellow Hornbills were having

a great conversation

After a brief chat, where I am sure

they were telling jokes,

their wings would spread further than is this image

and their heads would furiously bob

up and down for a few seconds.

Then the cycle was repeated again and again.







Cheetah at

Moholoholo Wildlife

Rehabilitation Centre,

South Africa

Not the same cheetah,

but a cheetah just the same.

And my hand came away in tact.

Eiffel Tower

Giraffe Horns

Ever wondered if an elephant had teeth.

Now you know.


SUNDAY STILLS PHOTO:  Wild-Weird-Perspectives




Africa provided my pairs for this post.

Burchell’s Zebra,

sighted in Kruger National Park.



 Southern Yellow-Billed Hornbill



Pair of elephants



A pair of Fish Eagles in Botswana.


One Word Sunday Challenge:  Pair