My first time growing a Jerusalem artichoke.
Natures chocolate egg.
First cup of coffee and rain on my olive tree.
Precarious trailer work/progress.
Old school inspiration boards.
Sick baby cuddles.
Fresh herbs and the smell of roasting chicken.
Sour cherry pie (childhood favorite).
The good things that happen around that campfire circle.
Sunrises that make early morning commutes beautiful.
The smell of fresh rain.
11 thoughts on “These things”
♥ your pictures….hummm
gratitude is THRIVING. it makes everything enough. i cannot get enough of the colour palette through your photos…all the best tones of the natural world. thank you, always.
Love the photos! Your blog and posts about life are so inspirational and filled with beauty!
That sunrise! 🙂
so simple and yet, so beautiful… i love it, as always
such beautiful beautiful photos. an inspiration!
You seem to do so much! I am in awe. We are renovating a bus, but I leave it to husband to do most of the work (probably because his standards are too high for me…and it’s better for our relationship!). I check in on your blog every now and then. I love that you don’t post too much, but when you do it is sublime (I have not reached that point of ‘a little bit of something is enough’ yet). Balance.
Also – is that a Jerusalem or a globe artichoke? I was under the impression that the JA is related to the Sunflower and the GA is a thistle (which yours looks like) – they are actually not related to eachother at all! Bit of trivia for you. 😉
Thank you so much! Honestly I’m not totally sure. I could have sworn the label said Jerusalem but I could be wrong 🙂 I’ll have to read up on it a bit more.
That’s definitely a globe artichoke, not Jerusalem! Jerusalem artichoke looks like a sunflower stalk and you eat the root, it doesn’t grow the kind of artichokes you buy at the grocery store. I think the globe artichokes are prettier and they don’t make people suffer, um, GI distress the way Jerusalem artichokes sometimes do!
Oh so good to know! I had come to the conclusion it’s definitely an under ground variety but now I know what to research. Thank you!