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Pool at Wallington Hall

Pool at Wallington Hall

UK - Pool at Wallington Hall

Garden gate at Wallington Hall

Garden gate at Wallington Hall

UK - Garden gate at Wallington Hall

Old Tree

Old Tree

UK - Old Tree

Bridge at Wallington Hall

Bridge at Wallington Hall

UK - Bridge at Wallington Hall

Fallen Tree

A moss covered tree lies across a small stream where it fell many years ago.

UK - Fallen Tree

wildflowers

Some pretty wildflowers

UK - wildflowers

Fallen branch in woodland

A moss covered branch lies fallen in an old wood land. Nature takes its course as the wood is slowly recycled back into the ecosystem.

UK - Fallen branch in woodland

Teddy bears at Christmas

Two bears having a party at Christmas

UK - Teddy bears at Christmas

Grosmont Station, North Yorkshire

Grosmont Station, North Yorkshire

UK - Grosmont Station, North Yorkshire

Yorkshire cottage

A typical Yorkshire old stone cottage with a red pantiled roof in Goathland in the north Yorkshire moors.

UK - Yorkshire cottage

North Yorkshire cottage

North Yorkshire cottage

UK - North Yorkshire cottage

Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Antelope Canyon is the most visited slot canyon in the American South West. It is located on Navajo land near Page. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or the Crack and Lower Antelope Canyon or the Corkscrew. Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone primarily due to flash flooding. Rainwater, especially during the monsoon season, runs into the extensive basin above the slot canyon sections, picking up speed and sand as it rushes into the narrow passageways. Over time the passageways are eroded away, making the corridors deeper and smoothing hard edges in such a way as to form "flowing shapes" in the rock. Antelope Canyon has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it into a Navajo Tribal Park. Upper Antelope Canyon, called Tse bighanilini "the place where water runs through the rocks" is most frequently visited by tourists. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level requiring no climbing, secondly, beams are much more common in Upper than Lower. Beams of light occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Lower Antelope Canyon, called Hasdeztwazi or "spiral rock arches" by the Navajo, is located a short distance away. It is more difficult to pass through- even footing is not always available and at the end the climb out requires several long flights of stairs.

UK - Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Antelope Canyon is the most visited slot canyon in the American South West. It is located on Navajo land near Page. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or the Crack and Lower Antelope Canyon or the Corkscrew. Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone primarily due to flash flooding. Rainwater, especially during the monsoon season, runs into the extensive basin above the slot canyon sections, picking up speed and sand as it rushes into the narrow passageways. Over time the passageways are eroded away, making the corridors deeper and smoothing hard edges in such a way as to form "flowing shapes" in the rock. Antelope Canyon has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it into a Navajo Tribal Park. Upper Antelope Canyon, called Tse bighanilini "the place where water runs through the rocks" is most frequently visited by tourists. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level requiring no climbing, secondly, beams are much more common in Upper than Lower. Beams of light occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Lower Antelope Canyon, called Hasdeztwazi or "spiral rock arches" by the Navajo, is located a short distance away. It is more difficult to pass through- even footing is not always available and at the end the climb out requires several long flights of stairs.

UK - Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Antelope Canyon is the most visited slot canyon in the American South West. It is located on Navajo land near Page. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or the Crack and Lower Antelope Canyon or the Corkscrew. Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone primarily due to flash flooding. Rainwater, especially during the monsoon season, runs into the extensive basin above the slot canyon sections, picking up speed and sand as it rushes into the narrow passageways. Over time the passageways are eroded away, making the corridors deeper and smoothing hard edges in such a way as to form "flowing shapes" in the rock. Antelope Canyon has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it into a Navajo Tribal Park. Upper Antelope Canyon, called Tse bighanilini "the place where water runs through the rocks" is most frequently visited by tourists. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level requiring no climbing, secondly, beams are much more common in Upper than Lower. Beams of light occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Lower Antelope Canyon, called Hasdeztwazi or "spiral rock arches" by the Navajo, is located a short distance away. It is more difficult to pass through- even footing is not always available and at the end the climb out requires several long flights of stairs.

UK - Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Antelope Canyon is the most visited slot canyon in the American South West. It is located on Navajo land near Page. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or the Crack and Lower Antelope Canyon or the Corkscrew. Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone primarily due to flash flooding. Rainwater, especially during the monsoon season, runs into the extensive basin above the slot canyon sections, picking up speed and sand as it rushes into the narrow passageways. Over time the passageways are eroded away, making the corridors deeper and smoothing hard edges in such a way as to form "flowing shapes" in the rock. Antelope Canyon has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it into a Navajo Tribal Park. Upper Antelope Canyon, called Tse bighanilini "the place where water runs through the rocks" is most frequently visited by tourists. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level requiring no climbing, secondly, beams are much more common in Upper than Lower. Beams of light occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Lower Antelope Canyon, called Hasdeztwazi or "spiral rock arches" by the Navajo, is located a short distance away. It is more difficult to pass through- even footing is not always available and at the end the climb out requires several long flights of stairs.

UK - Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

Antelope Canyon is the most visited slot canyon in the American South West. It is located on Navajo land near Page. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or the Crack and Lower Antelope Canyon or the Corkscrew. Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone primarily due to flash flooding. Rainwater, especially during the monsoon season, runs into the extensive basin above the slot canyon sections, picking up speed and sand as it rushes into the narrow passageways. Over time the passageways are eroded away, making the corridors deeper and smoothing hard edges in such a way as to form "flowing shapes" in the rock. Antelope Canyon has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it into a Navajo Tribal Park. Upper Antelope Canyon, called Tse bighanilini "the place where water runs through the rocks" is most frequently visited by tourists. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level requiring no climbing, secondly, beams are much more common in Upper than Lower. Beams of light occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Lower Antelope Canyon, called Hasdeztwazi or "spiral rock arches" by the Navajo, is located a short distance away. It is more difficult to pass through- even footing is not always available and at the end the climb out requires several long flights of stairs.

UK - Lower Antelope Canyon, Page, Arizona

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