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We will never make goal today


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3 minutes ago, Kirby said:

Beautiful, but you should have put those in at least 5 separate posts!  :)


1 minute ago, Bikeguy said:


...I had a supervisor in one of my Social Security offices who was very good at gaming the stats. That's why she was a supervisor, and I was just a paper factory drone.:)

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1 hour ago, Page Turner said:

...here is the end crop of the late blooming Camellia's.  I'm going for quality rather then quantity. :)


Queen Bee, a Reticulata hybrid that blooms a large flower, six or seven inches across:



A double yellow Banks rose, that is not a Camellia at all:



An oddly colored Camellia, named Hollybright, because of the coloration and the dentate leaves:



Camellia salicifolia, a selection from the species with slightly larger flowers, still very small:



Camellia Ki-No-Gozan:




Another Retic hybrid, one of the oldest, "Dr Clifford Parks:



Another older variety, Mrs Charles Cobb:



These are gorgeous. All in your yard?

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Tundra swans eat mainly plant matter, including tubers, stems, and leaves of aquatic vegetation such as Carex sedges, saltmarsh starwort, alkali grass, and also pondweed. Seeds and algae are also part of their diet, as well as some grains from harvested fields of corn, barley, and soybean during fall migration when they are available.


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