spring peeper, mansfield, connecticut.

spring peeper, mansfield, connecticut. clinging to a glass door for dear life, but i didn't feel bad because of how darn loud they are around here.

spring peeper, mansfield, connecticut. clinging to a glass door for dear life, but i didn’t feel bad because of how darn loud they are around here.

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front porch in the french quarter, new orleans, louisiana.

front porch in the french quarter, new orleans, louisiana. i think i'd give my left arm to have one of these homes. and i'd sit on the porch with my flowers and mardi gras beads all day. houses in new orleans were taxed based on some silly things, one of which is the number of doors. as a result, many houses have these very tall windows on the first and second floor that you can walk in and out of.

front porch in the french quarter, new orleans, louisiana. i think i’d give my left arm to have one of these homes. and i’d sit on the porch with my flowers and mardi gras beads and painted brackets all day. houses in new orleans were taxed based on some silly things, one of which is the number of doors. as a result, many houses have these very tall windows on the first and second floor that you can walk in and out of.

cajun hot tub, slidell, louisiana.

cajun hot tub, slidell, lousiana. honey island swamp is home to one of the most interesting communities in the south, the cajuns. the name cajun comes from 'acadian'; these people trace their roots back hundreds of years to the french-speaking people of acadia (part of canada). the culture has contributed much to the fabric of new orleans, from their music to their culture to their language.

cajun hot tub, slidell, lousiana. honey island swamp is home to one of the most interesting communities in the south, the cajuns. the name cajun comes from ‘acadian’; these people trace their roots back hundreds of years to the french-speaking people of acadia (part of canada). the culture has contributed much to the fabric of new orleans, from their music and culture to their language. fishing is essential to their way of life, and people park their shrimping or fishing boats right outside their home – which, hopefully, is raised high up on cement or wooden pillars.