An ordinary day on the Atlantic Ocean in Florida. There were no dramatic waves nor spectacular storm clouds. As the sun was setting, only two patches of cloud remained lit. I loved the way they reflected shafts of light across the water and into the sandy area where the waves were receding. To me, that’s what made this shot stand out from the rest I took that day.
In response to The Daily Post’s weekly photo challenge: “(Extra)ordinary.”
As I travelled through airports last week, it occurred to me that the image I wanted for this week’s challenge was right in front of me. Of course I’m talking about the post 9/11 boundary that makes getting to the airport early a necessity. It seems that it wasn’t very long ago that greeting arriving guests at the gate was the norm. Nowadays, not even the bottle of water you’re consuming in front of security can pass this boundary.
I’ve had a little time to go through other shots in my files, and have found a few more that seem to fit the challenge.
Once believed to be beyond our reach, we’ve set foot on the moon. Even though that has been a few decades, we continue to further our exploration of space.
Human minds pushing their current boundaries of the understanding of science will be the reason we might eventually reach beyond our solar system. As much as our minds have the potential to break boundaries, some choose to believe in limits, which are often self-induced. Photo of sculpture in Calgary, Alberta, Canada.
This one doesn’t need an explanation. There’s no need to go beyond this boundary. How much closer do you need to get?
Lastly, if you look closely in the center of the shot, you will see a hiker at the canyon rim boundary.
In response to The Daily Post’s weekly photo challenge: “Boundaries.”
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