Participants of the Palouse tour were obviously in a field of their own! We snuck across into Idaho to find canola fields that were stunning. What a fun morning...
When he saw how much fun we were having in the PhotoZone, this guy was just dyin' to join us!
PhotoZone's own Layne Kennedy ponders the Palouse from a unique vantage point... and gives Erica pause in the process!
540mm view from Steptoe Butte seconds before the sun went nuclear in the next frame...
Amazing the difference a few seconds make when your light source is the rising sun.
Who knew that a pile of welded canoes could be so damn cool (or that an iPhone panorama was perfect for squeezing them all in)!
I saw the sweeping lines of asphalt and lush hills, and as I was shooting the semi rolled in and gave the still... life.
A backlit dust trail turns to fire... or is that a Delorean streaking through the frame?
Layne went wide...
...while Mark went tight.
Simple lines, light and a small clump of trees soothe the soul
A unique window into the rural landscape of the Palouse.
Asymmetric symmetry with a tiny red barn for the period at the end of the sentence.
Can you say screensaver? Nature threw me an easy pop-up.
Joel becomes a willing participant in Layne's viewfinder.
Nothing beats a splash of light against a dark sky
A wagon wheel fence actually frames the yard, so why not frame the barn too.
Workin' the wheels in the Dahmen Barn fence, Layne steps it up.
An antique wash compliments the antique auto found scouting in the Palouse.
David scrambled up a hillside just to look great in my shot... not. ; D
Can(ola) it get any better than this? Only by staying in the PhotoZone for your next adventure Dave!
The last frame of sunset proved to be the best of the evening.
Once I repaired the wood I figured a fresh coat of red was a no brainer...
Take gently rolling green agricultural hills, mirror image them, and you've got a very interesting visual. What do you see?
© David Eckels