Positive description: Family Park is a very beautiful park situated in an attractive town. On a peaceful, calm summer night the huge trees looks extraordinary awesome and enhance the silence, calm beauty of the park. Park is surrounded by a fence. Branches of trees are heavy and thick covered with lush green fresh leaves. These branches are bowed to finely cut green grass. Park seems like a fairy land due to the moonlight reflecting through the huge trees and plants. People are sitting on the benches. Cool breeze is kissing on their cheeks softly. Wind is ruffling the hairs of people. People are relaxing there feeling free from all worries. Flowers beds are fully loaded with multicolor flowers. Sweet fragrance of flowers surrounds the whole park. Green grass is soothing the eyes of people. Walking tracks are made nicely with bricks. People are walking and jogging on tracks. …show more content…
The tall, huge giants like trees are presenting a frightful scene. Silence of park is pointing to a death scene. Trees shadow falling on grass looked like small ghosts. Moonlight moving through the leaves is like lightening in thunder. Fence that surrounds the whole park is smashed. Gust of cold Wind is making horror, disturbing sounds. Dust bins are full of trash producing pungent smell. Land of park is all barren. Benches are covered with bird’s waste producing unbearable smell. Benches are empty as no one is interested to visit the park. Swings are broken and dwindling. Muddy water is standing under the rides. Walking tracks are wrecked. Children are shouting loudly making the environment crazy. Dogs are moving freely and barking in the park, ruining all flowers bed. Park is seems to a home for witches. Dried leaves make a bed on grass. Ting insects are buzzing here and there. Yellow light coming from lamps is dim creating a scene of stress. Stray cats are there to snatch the food from people. Park is look like the
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Fire has long been understood to have an impact on the ecosystem of our native woodlands, but it is only recently that we have come to understand its importance in maintaining the ecosystem. This report takes samples of the flora structure and growth in two different areas of Anstey Hill Recreation Park. The first was last burnt in 1995, and the second burnt in 2012. The results of these samples can be compared to data sampled in 2011, when the 2012 burnt area had not been burnt since Ash Wednesday in 1983.
It’s the grassy greens, near the winding pebbly road I remember first. The long stalks of spinifex still line the edges, though now neatly trimmed all around. The uneven crunch-crunch-crunch of the gravel as I drive my sunny Porsche across town. Even in winter, bindies pepper the half soccer field, other foliage: a bush dotted with withered yellow berries and emerging saplings surround the patchy lawn like spectators. Smack bang in the middle, winter clawing its way in, stands a grandiose resilient oak, basking under the mild heat of the country sun, glorified as it houses two tombs. Its boughs stretch towards me invitingly and I smile…
The description of the park gives the readers the idea that the park is not what was expected. When the men
Investigate: Their is lots of trees and greenery and a big building. There are circle grass areas
UConn economics professor, Fred Carastensen, ran a study on the economic value of state parks and forests in Connecticut. The results of the study found that over $500 million in state revenue related to tourism, around $200 million from fishing, and just about $100 million from hunting.
National parks are a government institution meant to preserve the natural wonders of America’s landscapes. Established as the first national park in the U.S. by Congress in 1872, Yellowstone National Park was intended as “a public park or pleasuring ground for the benefit and enjoyment of the people.” The Secretary of the Interior, along with other governmental departments like the War Department and the Forest Service of the Department of Agriculture later worked to authorize additional national parks and monuments throughout much of the West. President Woodrow Wilson created the National Park Service in 1916, which was responsible for protecting and managing the national parks already created, as well as those yet to be established. Once
Questions might be, 1) Will it be a safe place for the dogs to play? 2) Will the fact the schools are so close to the dog park become dangerous or an issue? 3) Will the dog park meet the needs of all the local and unlocal dogs?
The wonderful blooms of the trees planted firmly, bring out the amazing blue of the sky. The old dock with mysteries that overlooks the cool water create a sense of wonder. The rustic old swing provides anyone who stumble across a feeling of comfort in the secluded forest. The tree with many years will continue to be there for anyone who has the opportunity to come across it. This sacred space gives someone a feeling of belonging as it comforts them and makes it feels safe with the vibrant colors displayed among the beauty. Among all, the components that create the glamorous attraction, make one feel welcome and create a longing to go back once again to savor the calming feelings created
This year the National Park Service celebrates its 100th anniversary. Their mandate is to "conserve the scenery and the natural and historic objects and the wild life therein” in an unimpaired condition so that they might be enjoyed by present and future generations." I interviewed Park Service employee Daniel Craighead, an Occupational Safety and Health Specialist, to discuss how occupational safety and training supports the Park Services mandate.
A national park is an area set aside by a nation’s government to protect natural beauty, wildlife, or other remarkable features. Some national parks protect entire environments like coral reefs, deserts, grasslands, mountain ranges, or rain forests. Today about 1,500 national parks protect about 1.5 million square miles. Theodore Roosevelt had a huge impact on the national parks we know today. The three I found most interesting include The Great Smoky Mountains National Park, the Sequoia National Park, and the Everglades National Park.
Life in the town of Stoneshade was fairly simple. The weather is always warm, although the sun never seems to shine. The Stoneshade river brings us fresh water from Marianne's glacier, just north of us in the mountains. The people here are mainly happy, but I can’t be one voice for everyone, since the town is too big to know every person in it. In fact, it’s more like a city than a town, but since everyone lives so far away from each other, it doesn’t have the city feel to it. In between the many houses are a vast range of trees, which is where most of us spend our time. Even though our town has the high technology of any other place, the residents prefer to stay outside, and for a good reason, too.
Regional Park is a magnificent place to relax during the summer months. The scenery from a park bench is striking. Tops of enormous trees are blowing in the wind, swaying back and forth. Beautiful and blooming flowerbeds line the park floor. Nearby you can hear laughter, and see children fishing in the stream. Next, is enjoying an array of different animals and their behavior. Duck and geese are running wild, searching for dropped bread crumbs. Squirrels are jumping from tree to tree, looking for a new home. Dogs are digging for old bones, and playing frisbee with their owners. Finally, adoring the great outdoors makes for a perfect summer day. The warmth from the sun makes you sleepy on a park bench. Wind is slightly blowing north,
There was one peculiar individual, a young Hispanic male, who I observed riding a bicycle in circles around the only building in the park for approximately ten minutes. Nothing but circles, and then he rode off down the road. There was another Hispanic male who was pushing a young child on a swing. After a short time they left the park on foot. The last person I saw during the Freeze-Frame, besides the ice-cream man who drove by and the trailer park resident who passed through the park and walked on down the road, was a city worker who was doing routine maintenance in the park; checking sprinklers, emptying garbage, and doing whatever in the building.
I found a rest area with a bench and by it was a fountain. The ripple of water and the singing that the birds formed made it peaceful to sit there and study the fountain. Just appreciating the little things in life and realizing what all I have and have overcome is what the park helps me