Port Orford Cedar D @440Hz
Simple yet elegant six hole Port Orford Cedar flute. Hand crafted and voice by Wyoming flute artist Timothy Jennings. True Old Growth Port Orford Cedar continues to be rare and hard to find. We currently have a fairly nice stock of this lumber if a flute such as this interests you.
This is a 1″ inch bore flute with a longer Slow Air Chamber and block giving this flute an overall longer aesthetic. Both Totem Rails and the Totem (fetish) were crafted from river reclaimed Sapodilla.
Unique to this flute is the hand cut Elk Antler cabochon that was crafted from Wyoming harvested elk and is bezel set in Sterling Silver and inlaid into the body of the flute. Over all this was a very nice commissioned flute.
If you would like to inquire about a flute like this being made for you please reach out to Tim Jennings via email (email@example.com) or give him a call (307) 690-0427.
Taken this morning on the Elk Refuge, Jackson Hole Wyoming…
Wow, hard to believe it is February, 2013 already. I know I keep saying this but time is flying by as they say. After several days of winter weather the sky’s opened up this morning and gave us clear blue sky’s, well with a few clouds floating around. It was 9 degrees at the coffee shop but something makes you seem a lot warmer when you see good ol Mr. Sun.
One more stop at the DOG (Down On Glen) for one of Jackson’s premier breakfast burritos and off we go. Today’s destination was Oxbow Bend and Jackson Lake in Grand Teton National Park. The pictures above are a very typical morning here in the valley. You never know what will catch your eye when you cruise along. The truck in the pictures is our first brand new Ford F350 which we will be using this spring when we kick off our new Private Party Tours that we will be offering through our website http://www.tetonmarketing.com. If you are visiting Jackson this summer consider letting us take you out and see some of the things we are blessed to experience every day. More on this in future posts.
The temperatures this morning in Grand Teton National Park was hovering around a comfortable 10 degrees. I say comfortable because there was zero wind and the sun was beaming down bright upon us. Winter in the park can offer some really spectacular vistas and wildlife opportunities for your camera. We had the place to ourselves. We could stop on the road and pretty much do what ever we wanted. We saw several moose but they did not want to cooperate and pose for us. Nothing like a cup of hot coffee and some really spectacular scenery start your day out right. Enjoy…
This morning like most before I headed towards Antelope Flats as the amount of wildlife found there has been amazing. One big difference was that when I went to the gym this morning early, the temperature on my Jeep said it was 34 degrees. A far cry from -15 of the past two weeks. But very welcome change for sure.
I found some of my favorite subjects but getting close enough to them to take a solid picture can be a challenge. I found two cows together about 100 yards off to the west of me and on the east side of the road was a very young male. I stopped and position myself between them with anticipation that eventually the two cows would cross in front of me. After a while I could tell they were watching the young male and moving closer. These four shots are from this morning. Two of them are the same cow and she was clearly the younger of the two. She crossed right in front of me once she realized she was being left behind.
As I was making a lens change and screwing around with my camera I looked up as I heard something strange and right in front of me was about 100+ elk at a full on run crossing the road within yards of my jeep. I got so excited I forgot to turn my camera back on and yep – I missed any chance of catching them on film. Very exciting to see. Something had definitely spooked them. Hauling chili’s would be a good description. That is whats cool about all this – you never know what you will see.