Posts Tagged Versatile Blogger award
Finally, finally those bloggers who like the VBA posts are showing up! Yay!
A sampling of visitors from around the world. The VBA winners represent our world very well.
Portraits in Africa – Then and Now ( Young Gallery ) – video.
I just noticed quite by accident that I started the VBA blog exactly one year ago today! I’m totally surprised as I had no idea this little site has been up and running a full 365+ days.
Thank you one and all for your continued support of your fellow bloggers out there in the blogosphere. Each one of you is unique and worth reading.
Here’s to the Versatile Blogger Award and each one of you, my fellow VBA winners!
A great “acceptance speech” for the VBA…
Today we have the integrated blog stats that WordPress so thoughtfully provides us all, informing me at a glance how many clicks I’ve received per day and what the clickers were clicking on and where the clickers came from, both geographically and via the internet.
We have “Likes”, which on all but the most popular blogs have replaced the standard comments of yesteryear. There were no such thing as Likes in 2006. If you liked something someone wrote, you would tell them by leaving a comment and let them know what exactly you liked about it.
(Not that I’m at all complaining: the world is a much busier place than it was in 2006, and comments take time to compose while Likes are quick and dirty. I’m grateful to know at…
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Take a look at the photographs of the birds in this post! Very nice!
By Vladimir Brezina
In February, we spent a few days kayaking on the Gulf Coast of Florida, in the St. Petersburg area. While Johna was edging into artistry at the Sweetwater Kayak Symposium, I rented a kayak and paddled around taking photos of birds.
There were birds everywhere. And while not exactly tame, they were not shy at all. In fact, they had clearly found that in some ways living beak-to-cheek with humans was to their advantage.
While some of the birds still did their own fishing in the old-fashioned way…
… others had found that there was a better way. Every human fisherman—and there were many—had at least one or two birds looking over his shoulder. Of course, it’s possible that they were just being friendly…
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