SUPERIOR DEER BLINDS - BLACKOUT THERMAL DRAPES - BABY SUN SHADE CAR.
Superior Deer Blinds
- one of greater rank or station or quality
- Of high standard or quality
- Greater in size or power
- Higher in rank, status, or quality
- of high or superior quality or performance; "superior wisdom derived from experience"; "superior math students"
- the head of a religious community
- Deprive (someone) of understanding, judgment, or perception
- Confuse or overawe someone with something difficult to understand
- A window blind is a type of window covering which is made with slats of fabric, wood, plastic or metal that adjust by rotating from an open position to a closed position by allowing slats to overlap. A roller blind does not have slats but comprises a single piece of material.
- Cause (someone) to be unable to see, permanently or temporarily
- window coverings, especially vertical blinds, wood blinds, roller blinds, pleated blinds
- The blinds are forced bets posted by players to the left of the dealer button in flop-style poker games. The number of blinds is usually two, but can be one or three.
- Deer (singular and plural) are the ruminant mammals forming the family Cervidae. They include for example Moose, Red Deer, Reindeer, Roe and Chital. Male deer of all species but the Chinese Water deer and female reindeer grow and shed new antlers each year.
- distinguished from Bovidae by the male's having solid deciduous antlers
- A hoofed grazing or browsing animal, with branched bony antlers that are shed annually and typically borne only by the male
- Deer have significant roles in the mythology of various peoples.
superior deer blinds - The Way
The Way of the Superior Man: The Teaching Sessions
It's time to evolve beyond the macho jerk ideal, all spine and no heart, ? teaches David Deida. ?It is also time to evolve beyond the sensitive and caring wimp ideal, all heart and no spine.? So begins The Way of the Superior Man, a spiritual guide for today's man in search of the secrets to success in career, family, relationships, and intimacy?now available on audio for the first time in this original author adaptation. In his own words, this internationally renowned expert on sexual spirituality off ers a complete 4-CD course filled with straightforward advice, empowering skills, body practices, and more to help listeners, male and female alike, realize a life of fulfillment, immediately and without compromise.
Superior Entry as seen from Park Point - View 2
I took a swing through Duluth last week on my way home from a work trip. I stayed long enough to drive to the end of Park Point and cross the sand dunes to look at the beach. It was a beautiful, but cold and windy day. This view shows Superior Entry and the lighthouse that guards it. View it LARGE and you'll be able to see the lighthouse a LOT better.
Jessica near Lake Superior
Cove near Black Rocks Marquette, Michigan. (Presque Isle). Wearing Lake Superior Beach Glass jewelry made by her mom. :)
superior deer blinds
The animal kingdom operates by ancient rules, and the deer in our woods and backyards can teach us many of them—but only if we take the time to notice.
In the fall of 2007 in southern New Hampshire, the acorn crop failed and the animals who depended on it faced starvation. Elizabeth Marshall Thomas began leaving food in small piles around her farmhouse. Soon she had over thirty deer coming to her fields, and her naturalist's eye was riveted. How did they know when to come, all together, and why did they sometimes cooperate, sometimes compete?
Throughout the next twelve months she observed the local deer families as they fought through a rough winter; bred fawns in the spring; fended off coyotes, a bobcat, a bear, and plenty of hunters; and made it to the next fall when the acorn crop was back to normal. As she hiked through her woods, spotting tree rubbings, deer beds, and deer yards, she discovered a vast hidden world. Deer families are run by their mothers. Local families arrange into a hierarchy. They adopt orphans; they occasionally reject a child; they use complex warnings to signal danger; they mark their territories; they master local microclimates to choose their beds; they send countless coded messages that we can read, if only we know what to look for.
Just as she did in her beloved books The Hidden Life of Dogs and Tribe of Tiger, Thomas describes a network of rules that have allowed earth's species to coexist for millions of years. Most of us have lost touch with these rules, yet they are a deep part of us, from our ancient evolutionary past. The Hidden Life of Deer is a narrative masterpiece and a naturalist's delight.