Brighten those walls…today

Brighten those walls…today

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all these images are from flyinghorsedesign photography…they are one of a kind and can be yours on the media of your choosing. Each of our online stores have galleries of our photography and you can customise each image to suit your purpose.

WallArt for everybody… “images of life”


about the photographer:

current camera….a 10 year old
Canon 5D MKII

someday i will get a new one…but i have to stop falling down on the trails….ha
recently went down hard camera took the force of the fall and bounced back without issue 🙂

thank you for stopping by! visit often

“images of life” 2019

Tucson Snowstorm 2019

Tucson Snowstorm 2019


The Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum is located on the west flank of the Tucson Mountains. Much of the range is protected by Saguaro National Park and Tucson Mountain County Park. Old Tucson Studios are located just west of the Tucson Mountains.

Tucson Mountain Park was established April 1929. The Pima County Parks Commission, with C. B. Brown as its chairman, was established to oversee the park. At approximately 20,000 acres (8,100 ha), the park is one of the largest natural resource areas owned and managed by a local government in the U.S. The park has approximately 62 miles (100 km) of non-motorized shared-use trails. The area is popular with hikers, mountain bikers, and equestrians.

Saguaro National Park was created as a National Monument in 1933 and later designated a national park in 1994.[3] The Tucson Mountain District of Saguaro National Park ranges from an elevation of 2,180 ft to 4,687 ft and contains 2 biotic communities, desert scrub, and desert grassland. Average annual precipitation is approximately 10.27 in. Common wildlife include the coyote, Gambel’s quail, and desert tortoise.[4]

According to historian David Leighton, Brown Mountain in Tucson Mountain Park, is named in honor of park founder, C.B. Brown, Kinney Road the main thoroughfare in the park, is named for Pima County Supervisor, Jack C. Kinney who worked with Brown in the creation of the park and McCain Loop was named for J.C. McCain, the first park ranger.