CcBonham

CcBonham (@buddhas_hidding_place)

the hidden beauty we often over look.

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Old john at bradegate park 
Leicestershire

Old john at bradegate park Leicestershire

View of Tenerife from mt tiede

View of Tenerife from mt tiede

Adolescent signet swan

Adolescent signet swan

Fallow doe's at bradgate park

Fallow doe's at bradgate park

Dark brown fallow doe 
Photo taken at bradgate park

Dark brown fallow doe Photo taken at bradgate park

Crane flower 
Strelitzia reginae

Crane flower Strelitzia reginae

Martin shaw woods

Martin shaw woods

Leicestershire walk

Leicestershire walk

Belvoir castle gardens

Belvoir castle gardens

Pink pond lily

Pink pond lily

Beacon Hill at winter

Beacon Hill at winter

Cape rain-daisy

Cape rain-daisy

Mount Teide peak

Teide Peak") is a volcano on Tenerife in the Canary Islands, Spain. Its 3,718-metre (12,198 ft) summit is the highest point in Spain and the highest point above sea level in the islands of the Atlantic.

If measured from the ocean floor, it is at 7,500 m (24,600 ft) the highest volcano in the world base-to-peak outside of the Hawaiian Islands,[a] and is described by UNESCO and NASA as Earth's third-tallest volcanic structure.[5][6][b] Teide's elevation makes Tenerife the tenth highest island in the world. Teide is an active volcano: its most recent eruption occurred in 1909 from the El Chinyero vent on the northwestern Santiago rift. The United Nations Committee for Disaster Mitigation designated Teide a Decade Volcano[7] because of its history of destructive eruptions and its proximity to several large towns, of which the closest are Garachico, Icod de los Vinos and Puerto de la Cruz. Teide, Pico Viejo and Montaña Blanca form the Central Volcanic Complex of Tenerife.

The volcano and its surroundings comprise Teide National Park, which has an area of 18,900 hectares (47,000 acres) and was named a World Heritage Site by UNESCO on June 28, 2007.[5] Teide is the most visited natural wonder of Spain, the most visited national park in Spain and Europe and – by 2015 – the eighth most visited in the world,[8]with some 3 million visitors yearly.[9] In 2016, it was visited by 4,079,823 visitors and tourists reaching a historical record.[10][11]Teide Observatory, a major international astronomical observatory, is located on the slopes of the mountain.

Mount Teide peak Teide Peak") is a volcano on Tenerife in the Canary Islands, Spain. Its 3,718-metre (12,198 ft) summit is the highest point in Spain and the highest point above sea level in the islands of the Atlantic. If measured from the ocean floor, it is at 7,500 m (24,600 ft) the highest volcano in the world base-to-peak outside of the Hawaiian Islands,[a] and is described by UNESCO and NASA as Earth's third-tallest volcanic structure.[5][6][b] Teide's elevation makes Tenerife the tenth highest island in the world. Teide is an active volcano: its most recent eruption occurred in 1909 from the El Chinyero vent on the northwestern Santiago rift. The United Nations Committee for Disaster Mitigation designated Teide a Decade Volcano[7] because of its history of destructive eruptions and its proximity to several large towns, of which the closest are Garachico, Icod de los Vinos and Puerto de la Cruz. Teide, Pico Viejo and Montaña Blanca form the Central Volcanic Complex of Tenerife. The volcano and its surroundings comprise Teide National Park, which has an area of 18,900 hectares (47,000 acres) and was named a World Heritage Site by UNESCO on June 28, 2007.[5] Teide is the most visited natural wonder of Spain, the most visited national park in Spain and Europe and – by 2015 – the eighth most visited in the world,[8]with some 3 million visitors yearly.[9] In 2016, it was visited by 4,079,823 visitors and tourists reaching a historical record.[10][11]Teide Observatory, a major international astronomical observatory, is located on the slopes of the mountain.

Gran Canaria giant lizard

Gallotia stehlini grows to a total length (including tail) of up to 80 cm (31 in). They are among one of the largest reptiles within the family lacertidae. The species comes in a variation of grays, browns and reddish hues. Unlike their female counterparts, males exhibit sizable jowls, robust heads and overall greater body mass.

Gallotia stehlini is a true omnivore. The young often consuming various invertebrates, vegetation and soft fruits. As they mature, their diet largely consists of plant matter.

Gran Canaria giant lizard Gallotia stehlini grows to a total length (including tail) of up to 80 cm (31 in). They are among one of the largest reptiles within the family lacertidae. The species comes in a variation of grays, browns and reddish hues. Unlike their female counterparts, males exhibit sizable jowls, robust heads and overall greater body mass. Gallotia stehlini is a true omnivore. The young often consuming various invertebrates, vegetation and soft fruits. As they mature, their diet largely consists of plant matter.

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