• quick thinking quacker

    Our first winter on Setter Lake taught us a lesson in survival. It was early winter and there was snow on the ground and the lake was largely inced over

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  • amanita muscaria: polka, anyone?

    Polka, anyone????? The flamboyant orange-capped form of Amanita muscaria with its striking white polka-dots or is difficult to overlook! This toadstool finding the boreal and temperate environment of Prince of

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  • salmon run

    Short video captured while taking scenic drone photos. Our Thor, who fancies himself a fisherdog was mesmerized by the sight. Excellent article about the five species of salmon in ALASKA

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  • elias’ fave gumdrops

    Early one spring day, we– Elias, Sammie, Bug, Tara, and I – were walking down along the lake when Eli disappeared around the point ahead of us. Just as we

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  • summer of the black dog

    I believe it was the summer of 2009 when I first saw the black dog. She was laying at the bottom of the deadman’s curve between Black Bear Creek and

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  • quoth the raven “nevermore.”

    The symbolic meaning of the Raven in Native American  lore describes the raven as a creature of metamorphosis, and symbolizes change/transformation. In some tribes, the Raven is considered a trickster because of

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  • the professional drone shop SEAKdrones, llc

    SEAKdrones, LLC Certified ^ FAA Licensed ^ Insured SEAKdrones  Services VISIT SEAKDrones at https://seakdrones.com/ Real Estate Photography (interior/exterior/aerial), Real Estate FSBO – B&B Vacation Rental Photography – Advertising.Marketing  (stills and videos)

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  • Gavia immer

    The hauntingly beautiful cries of the common loon ,Gavia immer, across Setter Lake always sets my heart a-singing. . Although I thoroughly welcome and enjoy the songs of the many

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  • prince of wales muskegs rich with life

    The wetlands of Prince of Wales, indeed Alaska, are called muskegs. Wikipedia has the following introduction on their article about muskegs Muskeg (Cree: maskek; French: fondrière de mousse, lit. moss bog) is an acidic soil type common in Arctic and boreal areas,

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  • the ubiquitous lysichiton americanus

    ‘In the ancient days they say there was no salmon. The Indians had nothing to eat save roots and leaves. Principle among there was the skunk cabbage. Finally, the spring

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