Welcome to JOYFUL REFLECTIONS. Also welcome to FEBRUARY. I cannot believe how FAST January flew by this year!!!!! Anyhow--my February blog picture was taken several years ago when we were walking early one morning on a frosty cold day along the Druid Hills Golf Course here in Fairfield Glade, TN.
Saturday, February 20, 2010
In the previous two blogs (click HERE and HERE), I showed you pictures from our Valentine's Day visit to Little River Canyon near Fort Payne, Alabama. Today I will show you the four waterfalls in the canyon. The largest and 'main' waterfall is LITTLE RIVER FALLS. For waterfall lovers, this one is definitely one of the BEST. Above is a picture of George and me taken at the brink of Little River Falls.. Below are more of all four of the waterfalls in the canyon.
Is this not a gorgeous waterfall?? Can you see George standing out there near the edge?????
Now-- George took a picture of me near the edge...Wonder why he kept asking me to "BACK UP"???????? ha ha
We went to another overlook on the other side ---and took pictures of Little River Falls from a distance. The 300mm lens worked well here.
This small waterfall (at a distance, across the canyon from where we were ) is HAWKS GLIDE FALLS. No--we didn't see any hawks, but we did see a little water in this seasonal waterfall. My picture shows the lower part of the waterfall--since it traveled all of the way down the canyon wall.
This was a new waterfall for us this trip. Since it doesn't have a name (that we can find), we have named it VALENTINE FALLS since we were there on Valentine's Day. It is a pretty little cascade that curves around and flows down over rock steps. I enjoyed seeing the moss-colored rocks.
This is another seasonal waterfall called GRACES HIGH FALLS. It was across the canyon from our overlook --but was larger and easier to photograph than Hawks Glide Falls. You can see all of the ice around the base of the waterfall.
Here's a close-up picture of Graces High Falls. This 'high' waterfall plunges past river-carved sandstone. Some rocks and fossils exposed here are more than 300 million years old. WOW!
Have a wonderful weekend.