Camel’s Hump


Camel’s Hump Mountain over Richmond Valley Hay Field

That is Camel’s Hump Mountain in the distance on the left. It is singular. It is not a verb. Alternatively it has been called the Resting Lion, according to Wiki. This is the north face. We can see the other side from Sugar Mountain nearly an hour to the south.

Yes, that really is a recent photo and that really is still green corn. Most corn is brown or cut but I saw some fields of green corn, probably for silage, when I went off the mountain on the delivery route this Friday.

Click the image to view the much larger version of the pan and see if you can figure out what I changed. Something’s different in this Columbus Day weekend fall foliage panorama…

Outdoors: 56°F/34°F Sunny
Tiny Cottage: 65°F/59°F

Daily Spark: That is Camel’s Hump Mountain. It is a noun, not a verb.

About Walter Jeffries

Tinker, Tailor...
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7 Responses to Camel’s Hump

  1. Larry Jensen says:

    The only thing that I can readily see is that there are two photos joined at the middle of the image shown. It is not easy to see but looking at the clouds you can see the same formation in two places near the center.

    • Aye, it is a panorama, that is to say I take multiple photos and join them together so sometimes there is an artifact like your sharp eyes spotted. But there is also one difference in the scene between the small version and the big version. I often ‘improve’ the world or hide little easter eggs, sometimes they are actually part of the original photo, sometimes artifacts of a panorama such as an individual who appears in multiple places since the the panorama happens over time, sometimes something else… Fun stuff for puzzlers.

  2. John says:

    I think that you removed a power pole in the large version.

  3. Andy says:

    A few years ago on vacation from PA I was able to take in the amazing 360 degree view from the top of Camel’s Hump. It is a moment I will never forget and long to experience again. I appreciate the fact that I had to work to get to the top and couldn’t rely on an automobile as is the case with Mt. Mansfield. Thanks for your blog. I appreciate watching the progress of the butcher shop and am in awe of your family’s work ethic and skill.

  4. SMF says:

    What amazes me is that Walter took this pan while we were driving about 40 miles per hour down the road. Three photos, taken in between telephone poles along the road, in a moving vehicle and it worked!

  5. Siobhan says:

    It is really a great and useful piece of information. I’m glad that you shared this useful info with us. Please keep us up to date like this. Thanks for sharing.

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