Went scuba diving looking for you, but you were no longer there. A totally rusted engine block breathing fresh air showed us where you should’ve been.
Any sign of your existence has all but disappeared. Guess that’s what happens when heavy ocean waters pound against you for more than 150 years.
After a good scuba diving session every diver is as hungry as a horse. And not as a little seahorse, but one of those large odd-toed mammals. Scuba diving can make you pretty hungry – but it’s our canine friend we head directly for.
Yes, we also find it a bit weird, after spending 50 minutes underwater looking at fish, we come up to the surface and head straight to a place that deep fries them and serves them alongside crispy chips.
The deepest purple beckons us in the shallowest of waters. Paper thin yet not the slightest tear from moving to and fro.
Delicate to the touch of an outsider’s gloved hand. Leave it alone; let it grow. So tomorrow’s viewers too, shall be invited.
This image was totally
while unexpected scuba diving. I just stuck my arm out blindly during a night dive and hit the shutter release button to finish off my spool.
Only saw the jellyfish after the dive, a few days later. Very unexpected.
A feather star stretches out a feathery fan and gathers what it can filter from the ocean current. Microscopic morsels caught in its soft linear webs. . Open lines for feeding time underwater
Arms curl inward and transport the prey to an open, waiting mouth. Free-swimming and stalkless they prowl the muddy ocean floors.
This entry was posted in
scuba diving, scuba diving blog, Scuba Diving Posts and tagged a word a week challenge, feather, Feather Star, feather starfish, lines, scuba diving, scuba diving rambles, star, underwater, underwater lines on . November 19, 2013