Set 13 of My Snow Photographs
Bob Jensen at Trinity University 

In April 2019 we're between winter and spring (which really does not start up here until May)
But I've got hundreds of snow pictures accumulated on my camera and elsewhere that I want to start sharing with you
Since April up here is wet with both snow melt and rain, it's a good time to return to some snow pictures I would like to share

Here are three pictures of Mt. Washington that I took from my desk with different zoom levels on my camera
The heavy daily winds on this mountain would blow the snow away if it was not mixed with ice that sometimes discolors it slightly




Here are the big snow canons making snow on one of Cannon Mountain's ski trails



These are not clouds. They're plumes of snow from snow canons blowing snow pumped up from the water on Echo Lake
Echo Lake down below is spring-fed and stays at the same level year around



I feed the forlorn crows a bit of dog food in the heavy winter





This crow also found something to eat under the snow in the bough of a small spruce tree


This is snow-capped Mt. Lafayette about 10 miles straight east in the Kinsman Range
I clear my driveway with a snow blower fastened to the back of my tractor
Mt. Washington to the left is not visible in the photograph below
You can, however, see some of the ski trails on Cannon Mountain


I replaced the old mailbox with a new larger mailbox
Often I have to dig down in the snow to find my new mailbox before my mail carrier, Mary, arrives


Here's a hungry blue jay eating winter cranberries he'd rather were peanuts
The red flowers are inside the window on my desk


These are the wild roses on the east side of our front lawn


These are the same roses in a photograph that I did not touch up (honest)
It just came out of the camera this way (with a window frame reflection on the right)
This was after an ice storm that's very lovely unless you're a wild rose

The picture below also has a window reflection on the right side

Mt. Garfield with my Camera zoomed. There are not many Appalachian Trail climbers in winter. Wonder why?



There used to be small railroads into the mountains used mainly to haul out timber
This is how snow was cleared on the tracks


This is how snow was packed for horse-drawn sleds


Ahd this is a horse-drawn sled



Snow Favorites

Set 01 ---

Set 02 ---    

Set 03 ---

Set 04 ---

Set 05  --- 

Set 06  --- 

Set 07  --- 

Set 08  ---  

Set 09  ---

Set 10 ---

Set 11 --- 

Set 12 --- 

Set 13 ---

Memorial Day 2013 destructive snow that could've been worse  

Winter Sports/Activities Favorites Set 01


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Our address is 190 Sunset Hill Road, Sugar Hill, New Hampshire
Our cottage was known as the Brayton Cottage in the early 1900s
Sunset Hill is a ridge overlooking with New Hampshire's White Mountains to the East
and Vermont's Green Mountains to the West



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