Picture of the Week
 Yea, I see him . He's down there on the left by the water.
 Hey! Move Over!!
 Bald Eagles
 Who will be first to catch a fish?
 Good to the last drop!
 Catch me If You Can!
 You Want Me To Fetch That Bone?
 Wanta Be Friends?
 Soaring Eagle
 Come On In. The Waters Fine!
 Take A Look At This Moth!!
 Loving Horses
 Lady Bug!!
 No! You let go!!
 Look At Me!
 What's Wrong With This Pool?
 Follow The Leader
 Name This Insect
 Tiger Hare
 Tree Art!
 A Quilted Tree?
 Who Said It Was A Snow Day?

 Hunting for Hogs
I'm still working on teaching him to bring me the catch.
 Giant Alligator
This picture was taken by a KTBS helicopter flying over Lake Conroe which is about 50 miles north of Houston, TX. It has an adult deer in it's mouth! Scroll down for additional pictures of this gator.
If you go skiing in this lake -- go really fast and try not to fall!! Scroll down for more.
This alligator was found between Athens and Palestine, Texas near a house. Game wardens were forced to shoot the alligator -- guess he wouldn't cooperate. Jeff Goff, 6'5" tall, a game warden with the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department, walks past a 23-foot, 1-inch alligator that he shot and killed in a backyard.

 Janus, the two-headed tortoise
Janus, the Geneva Museum of Natural History's two-headed Greek tortoise is presented to the press and the public during the official celebration of its 10th birthday 05 September 2007, at the Natural History Museum in Geneva. Janus, named after the two-headed Roman god was born 03 September 1997.

 Jason aka Mr. Squeezy our classroom  6'+ Redtail Boa
 Albino Dear Fawn - A Rarity (There are two pictures so be sure to scroll down.)
 Drawn by one of our students.

The caves at Lascaux in France were discovered accidentally in 1940. The paintings in those caves are regarded as the most outstanding of all  
 known prehistoric art.
The Lascaux caverns had served as subterranean water channels, a few hundred to some 4,000 feet long. Far inside these caverns the hunter-artists engraved and painted on the walls pictures of animals such as mammoth, bison, reindeer, horse. For light, they used tiny stone lamps filled with marrow or fat, with a wick, perhaps, of moss. For drawing, they used chunks of red and yellow ocher; for painting, they ground these same ochers into powders that they blew onto the walls or mixed with some medium, such as animal fat, before applying. A large flat bone served as a palette; they could make brushes from reeds or bristles; they could use a blowpipe of reeds to trace outlines of figures and to put pigments on out-of-reach surfaces; and they had stone scrapers for smoothing the wall and sharp flint points for engraving. [Source: Horst de la Croix et al. eds Gardner's Art through the Ages, 9th ed. (Fort Worth: HBJ, 1991, pp. 28-29]

 Do you recognize me?
 Another fish for our classroom?
 B2 Spirit Stealth Bomber
 Home Schooling
The kids start the day with Mom supervising breakfast.
 Then off to school they go.
Everyone has an assigned seat in the classroom.
 Where's Waldo is their favorite game.
 Before you know it, everyone is tired out.
When the kids get home from their busy school day, it's time for a bath.
 Then they dry off before bedtime.

 Scratch just a little to the left, Aaaah!
 Not a good way to study "Life Science"
 How about this for our next classroom pet?
 Do You See What I See?
 Blue ink diffusing into water takes on the appearance of jubilant figures with raised arms, as if in prayer.
Worship  Paul Rapson
 Shrimp cleaning the teeth of a lizard fish.
This tiny shrimp fearlessly enters the mouth of a fish to clean its teeth. Fish value this service as the shrimp removes and eats harmful parasites. The shrimp lives in the sea anemone in the background. Fish recognize the anemone as a cleaning station, and when they need a clean they approach it and open their mouths, encouraging the shrimp in. This is mutualism - a form of symbiosis in which both partners benefit.
Photographed at a depth of 10 metres off Curacao, Netherlands Antilles, in 2003. Jim Greenfield.

This phenomena only happens at the instant an aircraft breaks the sound
barrier and it literally looks like the aircraft goes through a wall.
 B-1B Spirit

 My New House Guests
Click here to learn more about House Sparrows
A House Sparrow built a nest  in my door  wreath. That's not all. See the next slide!
A new family of birds are on the way. But notice, the difference in the three eggs!
 Curious Bears
Investigating a USN Nuclear Sub
 If Gas Gets Any More Expensive
 When Snake and Frog Meet
 Planning Ahead!
 Mid-flight Snack
 Reluctant Patient
 Have you seen my Reese's Cup?
 Child's Pet Snake
 Shark and Military
 Tiger Hug