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Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Northern cardinal, male, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Northern cardinal, female, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Pyrrhuloxia, male, Cardinalis sinuatus, Amado, Arizona Pyrrhuloxia, male, Cardinalis sinuatus, Amado, Arizona Pyrrhuloxia, male, Cardinalis sinuatus, Amado, Arizona Northern cardinal, male, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Northern cardinal, male, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Northern cardinal, female, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Northern cardinal, male, Cardinalis cardinalis, Amado, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, female, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, immature, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, male, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Black-headed grosbeak, immature, Pheucticus melanocephalus, Madera Canyon Recreation Area, Green Valley, Arizona Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Paiute Peak rising to the right, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Paiute Peak rising to the right, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Paiute Peak, covered with changing aspen trees in autumn, rises above the calm reflecting waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Paiute Peak, covered with changing aspen trees in autumn, rises above the calm reflecting waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego Spotted-gill cardinalfish, Apogon chrysopomus Pajama cardinalfish, Sphaeramia nematoptera Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus Thorny oyster or spiny oyster, Spondylus The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego The Botanical Building in Balboa Park, San Diego.  The Botanical Building, at 250 feet long by 75 feet wide and 60 feet tall, was the largest wood lath structure in the world when it was built in 1915 for the Panama-California Exposition. The Botanical Building, located on the Prado, west of the Museum of Art, contains about 2,100 permanent tropical plants along with changing seasonal flowers. The Lily Pond, just south of the Botanical Building, is an eloquent example of the use of reflecting pools to enhance architecture. The 193 by 43 foot pond and smaller companion pool were originally referred to as Las Lagunas de las Flores (The Lakes of the Flowers) and were designed as aquatic gardens. The pools contain exotic water lilies and lotus which bloom spring through fall.  Balboa Park, San Diego

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Updated: July 28, 2021