Jing Wang 王静

Jing Wang 王静

Jing Wang 王静
Altre idee da Jing
Roberto Cavalli | LBV ♥✤

Roberto Cavalli | LBV ♥✤

As manatees can't survive in water below 60 degrees, they migrate to Kings Bay and the adjacent rivers every winter, which are an average 72 degrees all year round. So from November through March 2012, you can head to Crystal River, which is 70 miles north of Tampa, where it is the epicenter of manatee-watching, and go frolicking with these giant but affectionate creatures. will be doing this... Can anyone say bucket list??!!!

As manatees can't survive in water below 60 degrees, they migrate to Kings Bay and the adjacent rivers every winter, which are an average 72 degrees all year round. So from November through March 2012, you can head to Crystal River, which is 70 miles north of Tampa, where it is the epicenter of manatee-watching, and go frolicking with these giant but affectionate creatures. will be doing this... Can anyone say bucket list??!!!

Cave of Crystals, Mexico

Cave of Crystals, Mexico

Arabesques and pearls necklace by Laurence Magault

Arabesques and pearls necklace by Laurence Magault

Alevtina Gersenko

Alevtina Gersenko

gird your loins

gird your loins

V.
G.
Dark blue embroidered shirt Flower pattern Yellow di selenefashion, $29.00

Dark blue embroidered shirt Flower pattern Yellow di selenefashion, $29.00

The trees growing out of the ruins of Ta Prohm, a Cambodian temple, are fascinating. There are two main species that predominate in Ta Prohm. Some specialists claim that the larger tree (see picture) is a Silk Cotton tree (Ceiba pentandra), others think that it’s a Thitpok (Tetrameles nudiflora). The smaller one seems to be a Strangler Fig tree. The giant tree roots attract thousands of visitors each year

The trees growing out of the ruins of Ta Prohm, a Cambodian temple, are fascinating. There are two main species that predominate in Ta Prohm. Some specialists claim that the larger tree (see picture) is a Silk Cotton tree (Ceiba pentandra), others think that it’s a Thitpok (Tetrameles nudiflora). The smaller one seems to be a Strangler Fig tree. The giant tree roots attract thousands of visitors each year