Thursday, December 29, 2011

Finally! Yosemite National Park

Yosemite Falls

For 20 years I have been waiting to get to Yosemite National Park and I FINALLY made it!  What I found out was that 2 days is just not enough time to see even a decent portion of what this park contains.  I also found out that the largest portion of the park is back country which I may never get to see.  
Tenaya Lake
My main goal was to get to the Valley Floor and see Yosemite Falls and Half Dome.   From Mono Lake to the Falls was over a 2 hour drive with a just a few stops but we made it by mid-morning.  After all that driving, Yosemite Falls was hardly flowing and there was a lot of smoke in the air from a controlled burn in the park.  People were plentiful!  Parking was not.  Dog was allowed to walk up to the base of the falls. This is one of the only trails dogs are allowed on .  She was happy to greet all the folks along the trial on the short jot from the parking lot to the base.
Tenaya Lake from a distance
I stayed at Mono Lake which is on the east side of the park and east of Tioga Pass rather than driving my rig over the pass and staying in one of the Tuolumne Meadows campgrounds.  The pass was steep but is certainly doable in a rig.  The Tuolumne Meadows campground has a wonderful location but also had some deeply rutted roads, plus it was a quite cold up there at the end of September.  I was happy with my choice.  

I found Lake Tenaya between Tuolumne Meadows to be great a lunch spot.  I found the drive up to the Saddle Bags Lake (not far outside the East Yosemite entrance) to have great mountain views with a lot less people.  Yosemite and the Saddle Bags area both begged much more exploration, but will have to wait till another year!

Dog checking out the Saddle Bags area

Monday, November 14, 2011

A Magnificent time at Mono Lake

Mono Lake is a saline lake in on the east side of the Sierra Mountains in California.  The small town of Lee Vining is gateway to both Mono Lake and the eastern entrance to Yosemite National Park.  Mono Lake is important habitat for nesting and migrating birds.  It is also one of the only places you can find Tufta rock formations.   The Tufa formations kind of look like weird columns of rock.

My friend, Mary from Quebec and I made our first stop at the Visitors Center.  A Ranger pointed out a couple of locations where we could boondock.  He did not steer us wrong!   We found a great site that was big enough for my 36’ rig and her 32’ rig.  Another rig or two would have fit as well.   We had great views of Mono Lake in front of us and the Sierra Mountains behind us.  The sunrises over the lake were wonderful, the vast views of the stars at night were incredible and if that wasn’t enough our 2nd evening there we came home to a double rainbow over our rigs. (It really landed on the island in the middle of the lake, which was cool, but driving in with rainbows on your rigs was a bonus!)

The rainbow was visible for over a half hour and at times you could see both ends of it.  An awesome sunset over the mountains followed the rainbow. It was a magnificent event to experience.   We topped the night off with a campfire and decided that our spot was probably our ‘end of the rainbow pot of gold’ and maybe we should stay and enjoy what the area had to offer from here instead of moving to each place.  So we stayed and enjoyed our views of Mono Lake and made day trips to Yosemite, June Lakes & Saddlebag lake and the Mammoth Lakes area.

Sunrise over Mono Lake

Here is a promo video that gives you some of the feel of Mono Lake.  The Mono Lake Visitors Center movie is very good.  It gives the history of the lake and the native inhabitants of the area.

Wednesday, November 9, 2011

Travertine Hot Springs (near Bridgeport, CA)

Me soaking at Travertine Hot Springs - photo by Mary Russell

Inspired by a fellow Bloggers pics from last fall, I was intent on finding the Travertine Hot  Springs near Bridgeport, CA.  After leaving Carson City, I headed back south down Hwy 395 and made another stop at the Bridgeport Marina Campground.  There are several Hot Springs in this area but the Travertine Hot Springs are just about a mile south of town and fairly easy to find.   

My first trip to springs was in the evening  My friend Mary & I found 5 guys in their birthday suits soaking in the bigger pool, so we explored some of the nice reflections on the other pools until they headed out.   The Springs are up on a hillside and the views of the sunset over the mountains was wonderful.   In addition, to the 4 upper pools that are grouped together, there is an additional oval pool in the top area and at least one lower pool.
We returned the next morning to explore some more and have a nice soak.  We had the place to ourselves for about a half hour until a few folks started trickling through.  Every one was respectful of each other and sort of spread out and let each set of folks have their moment to soak in the water and enjoy the sights.   I am not big on the Hot Springs that they turn into swimming pools, so I found this area quite refreshing.  I will definitely return for some R & R when I am in this area again & now count Travertine among my favorite natural Hot Spring spots.  Can't wait till my next soak!

To get to the Springs, you take Hwy 395 south from the town of Bridgeport for about a mile and a half, then turn left on Jack Sawyer Rd.  You won’t go very far before the road turns to dirt.  There was a fork in the road here, which I took to the left.  The road was gravel & rutted but certainly passable in drive weather in my passenger car.  I saw no signs directing to the Springs but there is sign posted when you get there.  There are at least two parking areas.  The Springs are on BLM land and are free.  I found folks in suits and folks in their birthday suits, just something to be aware of, especially if you have kids.  I saw no one with kids visiting or soaking.  There is no camping allowed at the Hot Springs but Bridgeport Marina Campground is a nice place to stay.  There are great views of the reservoir, the folks there are very friendly plus they revamped their wifi over the summer and added cable TV.  Nice additions to an already great place to relax.

My fellow Blogger, Diana's  post on Travertine and other Bridgeport area Hot Springs can be found here.  

Monday, November 7, 2011

Crazy 'bout Carson City

Downtown Carson City

I knew Carson City was the capital of Nevada but never having been to the area, I wasn’t sure what to expect.  I arrived in May and it was a bit on the windy and chilly side throughout the whole month.  I loved the fact that I was in the desert but could see the snow capped mountain peaks and be in the mountains within a half hour.   Actually, You could be a lot of places with a half hour.   It is a short jot up to Reno where I had a great time watching the kayakers and paddle boarders at the Reno River Riverfest.   Reno has several big casino’s which I didn’t visit but I did love the downtown area along the Truckee river.  
Reno Riverfest
Reno Riverfest

 Lake Tahoe is a short jot over the mountains from Carson City as well.  The cool thing is that Highway 50 from Carson City climbs over the mountains and gives you easy access to South Lake Tahoe or Incline Village and the North side of the lake.   I spent lots of days oohing & ahhing over the beautiful shades of blue in the lake and enjoying the activities of the  communities surrounding the lake, as well as, the little town of Truckee.
I had planned on staying the summer but summer didn’t go ‘as planned’ and I was just able to spend May and September in the area.  September was beautiful here.  Despite the short time in the area, I found plenty of things to do and see.  Virginia City, the historic mining town has several events. As does the oldest town in Nevada, Genoa which is about 10 miles south of Carson.   I attended my first Cowboy Poetry festival there and I have to say it was great fun ..  Genoa, has the oldest ‘drink establishment’ in Nevada as well.  It seems to be a favorite spot for motorcyclist day tripping in the area.
Genoa - Oldest Drink Establishment
Further in the mountains but still about a 30 minute drive, I found Indian Creek Reservoir, the little town of Markleeville and Grover Hot Springs State park to be fun areas to visit as well.
Grover Hot Springs

Being Carson City is the Capital of the Nevada, the downtown area with the capital buildings, the Nevada State Museum and Mint, an Arts Center and a few nice restaurants was always nice to check out as well.  It isn't a huge city but it really has plenty to offer.  There are plenty of  nice casinos around too.  The Carson River flows along the east side of town and has some nice walking trails for birding.  There is plenty of BLM land to the east to explore (or try and find pine nuts).
Indian Creek Reservoir
I have to say I was a little surprised at how much there was to do in the area and how much I liked the area.   Good thing I live on wheels .. I can return and I think I just might!

Sunday, September 25, 2011

Virginia City, NV: A Step Back in Time

Virginia City is located about 15 miles NE of Carson City, Nevada.  In the mid-1800’s, Virginia City became a very important city after large lodes of Gold & Silver were discovered.  It quickly became a Boom Town of over 30,000 people. Like many Boom Towns it drew savory & unsavory characters alike.   While most Boom Towns from that era became cities with other forms of commerce or a Ghost town, Virginia City continues to bustle in much the same state as it was 150 years ago.

 Tucked away on the side of a mountain, the town has managed to protect its history and yet adapt and remain relevant in todays society.   Much of the town is made up of historical buildings.  The walkway is still wood planks.  There are saloons, casinos, museums and shops.  The city plays host to Ghost walks, has a train ride from Carson City to VA. City and has a number of major events that include car shows and Ostrich races.  My first visit was during a BMX Motorcross event.   The streets were packed and it was a _crazy_ time!  I choose to revisit when town was a little less akin to the way it was in the 1800’s! 

On my revisit I enjoyed the stain glasses windows of the Church, as well as, a stroll through the town and the very old cemetery.   It is a pretty relaxed town, Dog was allowed to hang out several of the stores and the open-door casinos. She was not allowed in the church.   I guess casinos have always been a little more accepting of some things than churches!    Yes, it is a bit touristy but still worth a visit if you are in the area.

Friday, September 23, 2011

Finding my 'Inner Gatherer' .. Pine Nut Gatherer that is!

So I set out on this warm September morn to do some Pine Nut gathering.  I had never really considered gathering pine nuts.   My previous pine nut gathering experience involved going to the grocery store on special occasions when I could afford the $5 for the little bag of the precious nuts.  Being a Burbite I never really thought about people out in the wilderness among the squirrels and critters actually harvesting pine nuts from the trees. That is, until my visit to the BLM office yesterday, where they had 3 inquires on pine nut gathering in 20 minutes.  Not wanting to seem naive, I waited till the office was empty of visitors and inquired what the pine nut deal was all about.  The lady gave me instructions, wrote down directions to where I should go and said this was a yearly event for her family.
When I got home I looked up Pine nut gathering and found numerous videos on the subject ...   Apparently _many_ folks go pine nut gathering, especially native americans... who knew?    This morning I set out with my handwritten directions and new found wisdom feeling all ‘hunter & gatherer’-ish.  As I headed up the dirt roads, carefully following her direction at each fork and finally getting into evergreen type trees, I realized I had no clue on which type of pine tree I was looking for!  There were several different kinds of trees with pine needles.  After a brief panic I decided that surely any type of pine tree with pine cones would be fine or certainly I would have come across someone in my YouTube research who gave a warning to stay away from xyz tree.  So I continued. (Long live YouTube!)
Finally when I had gone my ‘30 - 45 minutes from the last fork in the road’ I saw pine cones and stopped.  I used gloves to pick with and put them all in my Trader Joe’s paper sack.  To say Pine Cones are sappy is an understatement!  The sap came through my gloves.  I had it everywhere!   The videos neglected to tell me to wear long pants to walk through scrub brush and to watch out for snakes and scorpions!  Still I was feeling pretty good about being all ‘natural’ .. out in the wilderness gathering nuts for my dinner table.
When I gathered all I could at this spot I moved up the road and stopped again to take a pic of a lone flower.   This is where I met Tom.   Tom was heading to town on his ATV and stopped to let me know I had missed flower season.  It turns out that Tom is a prospector who has lived ‘up in the hills’ in the area for 12 years.  When I mentioned I was gathering pine nuts, he smiled slightly and told me I was “too early”.   He expounded upon ins,outs and when of gathering.  He looked in my bag and told me my pine cones, sappy though they were, probably hadn’t had time to develop any nuts yet!  Noticing the sap on my hands, he had me rub my hands in the dirt then gave me a pair of his gloves so I could drive without getting sap on everything.  He questioned me on back country survival knowledge & readiness, shared stories of the characters and  misdeeds that occur ‘in the hills’ and along with his warnings, gave me directions to a spring where I might be able to find some flowers.

Feeling a little deflated and not finding the spring amidst a myriad of unmarked roads, I picked a few more cones that looked ‘more done’ and headed home.  The sap was beginning to be quite annoying.   It was on both hands, in the crux of my arm and having moved my hair back more than once, I had clumps of hair sticking together as well!  I am sure I looked like a flunky pine nut gather.  My native american ancestors I’m sure are appalled!   Even after a shower and sponge scrub down I am still finding patches of sap!!  I have my pine cones in my bag in the sun where they are suppose to stay for about 10 days.. then I am suppose to try and extract the nuts ......if mine even have any nuts.  So much for finding my ‘inner gatherer’.  I don’t think I will even attempt the hunter part!   $5 for 3 oz of nuts? ... Sounds like a bargain!

Follow up:  Indeed my Pine cones just oozed sap & turned brown.  I harvested one unedible pine nut!  Trader Joe’s here I come.

Wednesday, September 21, 2011

Touring Tahoe

I am not usually a fan of Lakes that are heavily commercialized.  I prefer the serene mountain lake over jet ski’s and ski boats, but I have to say, that in spite of the commercialized part of Lake Tahoe .. it is a tremendously  beautiful lake!   The blue colors are amazing and seem to change throughout the day.
North Shore
This is the second deepest lake in the US and it is a _big_ lake.  The loop around the lake is 72 miles.   They say around 1/3 of the lake lies in Nevada & the rest is in California.  You know you hit the Neveda line when you start seeing casinos!  I was told to go check out the CalNeva Casino where there is a state line marker that went through the casino.  I did but it seems the CalNeva has lost a bit of its luster since it’s hey day when the Rat Pack were popular.  Instead of there being a competition between the states along the lake there seems to be a bit of competition between and the north and south shores of the lake. 
Eagle Falls
We picked up a map from the North shore of the lake that put the map’s legend on top of the South shore’s commerce area!  South Lake Tahoe definitely is there and is bustling with lots of shops, restaurants and casinos.    The North shore has smaller towns with shopping areas that are more spread out & less concentrated than on the Southside.   I personally liked the Lake Tahoe ‘middles’ where   it has been left natural and there are great view points and trails down to the lake.  Many of these area’s have fees to get into but there are several pull-offs with nice views and trails to the lake as well.
One of the most popular, and one of my favorite spots as well, is Eagle Falls at Emerald Bay.   The colors in the bay are beautiful and in the spring Eagle Falls is roaring.  It’s a great place to take a picnic lunch and just hang.  You won’t be alone but the people watching here can be interesting as well.

For RVers with big rigs, there are some restrictions on the west side of the lake loop along Rt. 89.  It does get very winding and narrow with hair pin turns.   I’d stick to keeping my rig between South Lake Tahoe and Tahoe City and the east side of the lake if you are over 28’.  I am staying in Carson City, NV which is about 12 miles from the lake, where the prices are much cheaper and it is a bit warmer.  (The downside being it is desert instead of tall pines, its windy and a bit noisier than the Lake area.)  It is an easy drive over to the lake to catch the activities on the North or South Shore and at the many surrounding ski areas.  There are a lot of events and entertainment around the lake in addition to the boating, kayaking, hiking, parasailing and cruises that are also popular in the area.    All and all .. not a bad place to be!  :-)

Dog enjoying some shade at the South Shore's StateLine Restaurant

Monday, September 19, 2011

Touring in my home town: St. Louis

Union Station - Downtown St. Louis

I haven’t lived in St. Louis for over 15 years.  When I do return, I have my favorite haunts that I like to visit.   The Missouri Botanical Gardens, Grants Farm and Ted Drewes Frozen Custard and the Hill neighborhood to name a few.
The Hill's - Amighettis Bakery - far side of the street

When most people visit St. Louis, they visit the Arch, the Old Cathedral and maybe the Brewery and move on down the road.  But St. Louis has much more than the Arch to offer.  In addition to the Zoo and the whole Forest Park area where the 1904 World Fair took place, St. Louis has many neighborhoods offering their own unique set of restaurants, shops and experiences.  To name a few, there is the Central West End, the Loop, Grand South Grand, the Shaw Neighborhood, Soulard’s,  and my favorite “the Hill”.   

Gelato on the Hill

The Hill area was originally settled by Italian immigrants and while the residents are from many ethnic backgrounds today, the neighborhood has still kept it’s Italian identity.   You know you are on the Hill when you start seeing the red, white & green fire hydrants and banners saying “The Hill”.   Here you will find narrow streets with Italian restaurants, markets, and bakeries tucked in among the small brick homes.   There are restaurants for every budget and the food is fab.  I rarely eat Italian elsewhere in the country because I have been spoiled by the Italian food in St. Louis.  I made a few trips to the Hill in my visit this summer.   
Vince Mantia, Mantia Fruit Co.

Despite having grown up in St. Louis I continue to find new places to go and see.  Thanks to my Uncle who played 'Tour guide for a day', I discovered some new sights and sounds and learned a bit of history as well.

Our first stop was the St. Louis Produce Row where he introduced me too Vince Mantia, president of the Mantia Fruit Company.  Vince told me stories of his father coming over on a boat and starting their Fruit Co that has provided fruit to St. Louis eateries and grocers since the 1920’s.  Produce Row is apparently where most of the bulk produce is purchased from in St. Louis.  My restauranteur family members, of whom I have several, apparently did all of their shopping here.  It was an interesting visit as we picked up fruit for the Soup Kitchen my Uncle volunteers at.
Making my Malt @ Crown Candy Kitchen

Next we visited Chili Mac’s, which had previously been my Grandmother’s Coffee Shop.  We had some great Chili and reminisced with the owner John who bought the shop from my grandmother.  Then we were off to Crowns Candy Kitchen. Crown’s Candy Kitchen has a national reputation.  In fact their Malts were just featured on the the Food Network.   They serve food in addition to having candy and malts.  I had to go for the Malt though & indeed it was good.  I think I will have to go back.
Services in Polish  .. who knew!?

I sipped my Malt as my uncle narrated the points of interest in the Polish section of St. Louis & on some of the historical buildings in downtown.   I learned many new interesting facts on our trek and appreciated the tour.  Can’t think of a better way to tour my hometown!

Thursday, September 15, 2011

Summer Time Woes.....

After my little ‘Come to Jesus’ incident in the mountains, I thought a trip to St. Louis to see my family might be a good idea.  I hadn’t visited in over a year and have young nieces and a nephew that I can’t get hugs from via Skype.   I was also a bit tired of the cold temps still happening in Carson City.  So on a whim, I packed up dog and the car and made the trek to the Lou.  I left in a sweatshirt with a ski jacket and when I hit Nebraska I hit a wall of heat.  It was so hot that I had to switch to driving at night because my car AC wasn’t working.  I considered turning around at this point because I am _very_ heat sensitive and was questioning the wisdom of the trying to do anything in the heat.  I keep going & by the time I got to St. Louis the heat indexes were in the triple digits!  It got better within a couple days but the plan was to visit and go before the real heat hit in July.

On Father’s Day, Dog was chasing a rabbit and collapsed.   Her entire back end was paralyzed.  Ten days,  3 vet hospitals  and thousands of dollars later, Dog was able to leave the hospital and begin rehab.  This meant we weren’t going to get to leave before the heat came and come it did.  It was one of the top 5 hottest summers on record in St. Louis.  Dog did 6 weeks of Rehab and walks with a limp, but she is walking and has adjusted well.  I stayed in the AC with occasional forays outside where within minutes I would get sick from the heat and spend hours recuperating.  My car apparently wasn’t hip on being in the Midwest either and had 7 stays in the shop!  All this made for a _very_ long summer, where I revisited that moment of pause that I had in Nebraska more than once!  Mom’s ‘3 week' guest turned into a ‘3 month with a special needs dog' guest.  Thankfully she didn’t boot us out.
All in all, I did have a great time with family and friends and my time with the ‘little people’ was priceless.  St. Louis is a nice city, that has much too offer but in record breaking heat it is not the best time to enjoy it.  I am happy to say that Dog & I both are back at home in the rig in Carson City.  It was a little questionable at times whether either one of us would make it back at all!  I’ve told my family that they can come visit _me_ next time!

Saturday, September 3, 2011

Windy, Wild & Woolly drive on Hwy. 395

I had really enjoyed staying in Pleasant Valley but being on a time frame to pick up folks north of here, I had been watching the weather so as not to get caught in any wind storms on the next leg of my trip over the mountain passes.  I decided yet again to head out the day before the high winds were to arrive.  Unfortunately, not far out of Bishop, I was in the middle of high winds.  Eventually DOT decided to post the high wind warnings suggesting that ‘high profile vehicles’ not travel!   Of course, at this point I have had the top tipping in the wind thing going on for a bit but couldn’t find a place to pull over or to turn around.  Then again I hoped I had already been thru the worst of it & ahead would be better.  It was not, instead I hit sideways snow and changing wind directions.  I could barely see the road.  To say I was white knuckling would be an understatement.  I was drenched in sweat, couldn’t breath & could hardly pry my hands of the wheel when I finally found a somewhat sheltered place to pull over along Mono Lake.
Now the winds were pretty bad .. straight line crosswinds are never good in a motorhome but I had driven in worse coming out of Vegas a couple years ago.  This time, being a couple of years older & having to go over 3 passes that were double the elevation of Bishop, my body didn’t handle it so well.  I made it to Bridgeport Marina RV park which was only 90 miles from where I started.  90 _very_ long miles!  
The next day I ended up in the ER at a hospital an hour from Bridgeport.  They surmised that I hadn’t had a heart attack .. bonus..  and should rest.  So that I did.  The manager & staff at Bridgeport Marina were delightful.  He checked on me several times to be sure I was among the living, offered to take care of Dog, have a doc come and check me out or help me with whatever I needed.   They were extremely nice!  The views of the reservoir there are quite fab too.  A reservoir surrounded by snow capped peaks, great sunsets, what more could you ask for!  It several days before I was up to drive again and 2 weeks before I started feeling back to normal.
I guess that is one of the downfalls to traveling alone.  If you get sick you’re stuck!  If you’re gonna get stuck Bridgeport Marina is a good place to be.  Thanks guys .. I appreciate your help!

(This post was from April .. catching up!)

Sunday, July 24, 2011

Pleasant Valley Camping (near Bishop, CA)

Pleasant Valley Looking East from our site

As I mentioned in my last post, I really liked the Bishop area, when my time was up at Brown's Town I just couldn't move on so I moved 6 miles out of Bishop to Pleasant Valley Campground which is a County dispersed type campground with no hook-ups along the Owens River.   I have to say that the sound of the river flow, the raptors soaring by as they hunted along the river  and the mountain views made for a very 'pleasant' stay.   I saw deer, osprey, hawks, water birds and more on my walks along the river trails with Dog, who was happy to hunt critters in the brush.   I thought I'd stop a night but stayed 5.   There is a reservoir a short distance down the road where you can park and then walk down to.  There were plenty of folks fishing but it lacked a lot of vegetation and wasn't near as peaceful the trails along the river itself, so Dog & I opted to do our playing along the river.

Plenty Big Site with fire pit & picnic table
There is BLM camping up the hill from this Valley.  It is called "The Pleasant Valley Pit" and costs $2 per night. The PV Pit is on top of a plateau with a pit area.  My phone worked better there and the mountain views were nice but being next to the river seemed more peaceful.   The Pleasant Valley CG fees are $10 per night.  There is at least one site big enough for any size rig.  I would have loved to have stayed longer but wind warnings were again being issued and I wanted to get a bit further up Hwy 395 before the wind hit.

Saturday, July 2, 2011

BISHOP! A Great place to stop & play.

It is less than 60 miles from Lone Pine, CA to Bishop, CA  but I would have liked to stop and explore for a couple of days in between the two.  There seems to be no lack of things to see along Hwy 395 in California.  There are books written about this route and I am certainly starting to understand why.   I was again traveling in between wind storms, so I didn’t stop this time.  I liked Bishop as soon as I drove through it.   It’s a small town, with mountains on 3 sides.  It still has horses and cattle within its boundaries and ATV and Kayak rentals available on Main Street.  The only box stores are the Kmart and the Von’s  .. Not even a Walmart.  You can buy fishing lures and supplies at the Grocery store.  There are still plenty of chain stores here, tucked in amongst the independent restaurants and stores, but it so nice to be some place that box stores don’t rule.  It reminds me of what, Montrose, Colorado might have been like 20 years ago.
The roads that go up into the mountains and to the nearby lakes were still closed due to snow, so playing in the mountains wasn’t an option.  The Owens river, however was flowing well and fishing season was just getting ready to start.   The Erik Schatts bakery, “Home of the Original Sheepherders Bread”, was baking up a storm as well.   It is a great bakery, with all kinds of breads, they make sandwiches and have gelato as well.  Definitely, a place to visit while in Bishop.  I spent several days the Brown’s Town RV park, enjoyed the town and sat out a couple of wind storms.  I was able to find the RV supplies I needed at the Feed Store, where they were also selling newly hatched chicks.  (Something, being a suburbanite, you don’t see often or ever.)  I really really really like the feel and size of this town and all the recreation within close proximity.  I would have loved to stay the month but Brown’s Town has a 14 day stay limit and no price breaks for longer stays.  Brown’s Town Rv spaces were a bit tight but I liked this park better than the other options in town.   
Browns Town RV site

Monday, June 27, 2011

Temporary post disruption as Dog has been injured :-(

Golda the Adventure Dog incurred a spinal injury while chasing a rabbit and is still in the hospital trying to recover.  Thus we have a lull in post production for the time being...


Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...