Sandwich Tern in Sjælland


I like terns. I like their way of flying, with fast and precise dives into the sea. I found the Sandwich tern somehow more fascinating, with its yellow-tipped black bill. It’s not common, and I saw some of them only a couple of times in the very north Jylland, on the beach near Skagen.

So, . . . → Read More: Sandwich Tern in Sjælland

After the tide

After the tide - 02

Seaweed on a banister, after a tide.

It happens, twice a day, in Brittany. July 2010. a_

Sunrise in Møns Klint

møns klint, at 6.07

The 23. march 2012 was a neat and dry night, and I went again in Møns Klint, circa 130Km south of Copenhagen. Møn’s cliffs are oriented to East, so the first sunlight paints the white chalk in red and orange. That day, the sunrise was scheduled at 6.04 (CET time).

I drove in the night, . . . → Read More: Sunrise in Møns Klint

By the sea


NIKON D700 at ISO 200 , focal 16mm at f8 , 1/250s © 2008 andre_ 56° 31.4229′ 0″ N 10° 37.3442′ 0″ E

These photos are taken some four years ago, during one of our first walks in Djursland.

NIKON D700 at ISO 200 , focal 50mm at f2.8 , 1/800s © . . . → Read More: By the sea

Ponta de São Lourenço

Ponta de São Lourenço

Ponta de São Lourenço is a peninsula, some five or six kilometers long, laying at the very east of Madeira. It’s extremely fascinating, with its desertic landscape and the colorful rocks’ layers, product by different eruptions some millions years ago. I had very hard time selecting less than forty photos to put in the gallery, . . . → Read More: Ponta de São Lourenço

Madeira archipelago – Ilhas Desertas

ilhéu Chão

Madeira is an archipelago, indeed. In all the previous posts, I referred to Madeira as an island, and actually the largest one has the same name. But in some photos one can see other three islands nearby in the ocean, called Ilhas Desertas, or just las Desertas. Here from Ponta São Lourenço:

Las Desertas . . . → Read More: Madeira archipelago – Ilhas Desertas

Madeira – The laurel forest

Fanal (til Lagoa, 1105m)

When the portuguese officially landed in Madeira in 1418 (but the archipelago was already mentioned before), the island was almost completely covered by a sub-tropical forest, that gave the name to the island (Madeira means wood in portuguese). Straight, the settlers showed their cleverness and respect by putting on fire the whole land (and beside, . . . → Read More: Madeira – The laurel forest