For them not interested in reading, you can go directly to the SmugMug Gallery HERE.
For a SmugMug slideshow click HERE. When you click the link, it will open in a new window and you have two options:
1) Manually scroll through the photos by clicking the “<” and “>” symbols to the left or right of the photos.
2) There’s a PLAY/PAUSE button at the bottom-left of the screen with the transition set at about 5 seconds. Note: clicking the PLAY arrow will run a full-screen slideshow. You can then still use the”<” and “>” symbols to the left or right of the photos as this will pause the slideshow.
Note: in this mode, you can also click on the image to zoom in to full resolution (click to zoom out).
If you want the full experience, keep reading.
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This should be a quick post . . . at my end, not yours. For them interested, all these photos have birds in them. Except for the last few, all the photos have a hummingbird somewhere in the frame.
For example . . .
This next one is a bit tougher . . .
Hint: if you click on the photo, a larger version of the photo opens in a new window or tab. If you want to make it even easier, click on the second SmugMug link above and you can zoom in to the full resolution on each photo by clicking on it.
One other hint . . . the birds tend to perch in the same place so once you find it in one photo, you might have an easier time on the other photos.
Here are some easy ones . . .
Not that it makes it that much easier . . . but, again, if you find one in one photo, you should be able to find the hummingbird in the other photos.
Now, I know I said hummingbird, but these next photos showcase another bird . . .
Still, it’s not a small bird . . .
If you look closely, it’s eating a bug. I thought they mostly ate seeds (hence the strong beak). It turns out their diet is about 10% insect-based. And I should have known they feed their young almost exclusively insects.
Note on the last two photo the dragonfly to its right . . . er . . . his left; our right. On the last photo it seems as if it becomes aware of the bug. Now, watch its reaction.
Anyway, that’s all for Part 1. Stay tuned for more in this series with future photos focusing only on hummingbirds.
Here’s the gallery of the above photos.
That’s it. This post has ended . . . except for the stuff below.
Note: if you are not reading this blog post at DisperserTracks.com, know that it has been copied without permission, and likely is being used by someone with nefarious intention, like attracting you to a malware-infested website. Could be they also torture small mammals.