Cee’s Fun Foto Challenge: Big and Small

Pretty big boat by a little house
Little house under the big yellow tree
Little house under the big yellow tree
Little car buried in big snowdrift
Little car buried in big snowdrift

cee's fun foto chall

Author: Marilyn Armstrong

Opinionated writer with hopes for a better future for all plus a big helping of cynicism.


  1. Heck, I’ve almost forgotten what snow even looks like. Even the three different freezing rain events they predicted last weekend that had everyone in a frenzy and ready to shut down the area all fizzled out because it stayed above freezing the entire time. And it’s supposed to get warm this weekend…. well, I guess there’s always February and March to get through yet…


    1. That was the only snow we’ve had this winter and it was gone in three days. It has been unusually warm and rainy rather than snowy. But it’s only January. If we get through February unscathed, we can celebrate. A party for global warming!


  2. The tree with the touch of autumn on its leaves is a gem. There is something about green at this time of year that is very pleasing.


    1. The car is not so small, but the snow was REALLY deep. That was one hell of a winter. We got 12 feet of snow and it was so cold, nothing melted, so it really piled up. The car completely disappeared eventually. Just a hump of snow. We knew spring was coming when it reappeared, little by little 🙂


        1. It was a very bad winter. Temps around zero all through January and February and it just kept snowing. And snowing. Twelve feet in 5 weeks. Got down to 20 below for a while. Even for around here, that is VERY cold.


              1. Yes I imagine so. My daughter has asthma, I know the drawbacks. My ex mother in law could barely walk across the room. Only being around someone with asthma, would you understand the difficulties and how precious breathing is.


    1. Thank you. That is quite an old tree, I think. You don’t actually see trees that big very often. So many were cut down and the new ones are not so massive. In the 1700s and 1800s, they cut down most of the tall trees to use to make masts for ships.

      Liked by 1 person

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