(of a plant, animal, or person) producing much fruit or foliage or many offspring.
This time of year Feijoas give a
I love them!
The fruit matures in autumn and is green, and about the size and shape of an egg. It has a sweet, aromatic flavour. The flesh is juicy. The fruit drops when ripe, but can be picked from the tree before to prevent bruising. Feijoa fruit have a distinctive smell. The chemical methyl benzoate smells strongly of feijoas and the aroma of the fruit is caused mostly by this and other closely related chemicals.
Ben Huberman says:
This week, share a visual moment of blissful quiet.
Sunset over my place.
Photo of wild chestnut tree flower which stands on the school ground,
huge and serene.
Anne Frank Tree
A famous specimen of the horse-chestnut was the Anne Frank Tree in the centre of Amsterdam, which she mentioned in her diary and which survived until August 2010, when a heavy wind blew it over. Eleven young specimens, sprouted from seeds from this tree, were transported to the United States. After a long quarantine in Indianapolis, each tree was shipped off to a new home at a notable museum or institution in the United States, such as the 9/11 Memorial Park, Central H.S. in Little Rock, and two Holocaust Centers. One of them was planted outdoors in March 2013 in front of the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis, where they were originally quarantined. 
Goodbye, straight lines. Hello, curves.
This week, share your take on “rounded.” it’s a broad theme, so I look forward to your personal interpretations, whether you choose to focus on a curving street, limbs caught mid-way through a dance, a bowl of fruit (think of all the round shapes!), or any other object, landscape, or texture that fits within your definition of the theme. As always, less-literal takes are equally welcome.
Outside the bedroom window, my camera and I and the trees behind me.
This week, let’s explore the interplay of texture and depth.
This week, share with us a layered image of your own. The topic is wide open, as long as you focus on the interplay of depth, density, and texture (or just choose one of these elements if you’d like). Strata of clouds, a shirt collar peeking through a sweater, a cross-section of an onion: you can keep your interpretation as literal or as figurative as you wish.
Waiting for the rain to lift so that the Spring Festival in Upper Hutt could be dry this year. https://www.eventfinda.co.nz/2017/upper-hutt-spring-festival/wellington-region
It did not happen. Year after year we got rain and cold winds. Waiting for better weather did not help.
I had a Soroptimist business meeting 10 am Saturday morning. I took the photo from the window where we were sitting in the lounge. I thought that everybody was waiting for the sky to clear. It never did.
The Daily Post Photo Challenge says:
Share a snapshot that shows a sense of waiting.
for more information.
This week, share with us the structure of something typically overlooked.
More info about the challenge:
3. a complex system considered from the point of view of the whole rather than of any single part: the structure of modern science. 4. anything composed of parts arranged together in some way; an organization.
Ben Huberman at:
says: Photography is a primarily visual medium, but we can experience it with more than one sense. This week, focus on the tactile element of the objects you shoot, whether it’s one distinct quality — softness, smoothness, graininess, or any other texture you find interesting — or a combination of several within one frame.
Rhino horn texture
This week, share a photo of something that brings you satisfaction. It can be monumental, minor, or something in between.
Hop over to The Daily post and see more ideas on satisfaction.
Taking photos gives me a lot of satisfaction especially when the photos are special like the following ones:
I think this is an Anthurium Sweet Dreams