This is the link to the gallery at Blair Pix 2, there is a gallery over there with all the images Jessica took on the day
Please follow ths link to the page https://wordpress.com/block-editor/post/brandrewmuses.wordpress.com/19694
Please visit https://brandrewphotoandthings2.wordpress.com/2019/07/23/jessicas-photos-20-july-2019/ for the actual post.
I had a disagreement with Facebook over a complaint I made and my photo blog is banned so I redirect from here – the main blog is from the link above.
Today Jessica, her Carer from KinCare, and me, went over to Hefron Park, opposite Southpoint Shopping Mall, for this years NAIDOC week ceremony hosted by South Sydney Football team.
Please follow the link over to our Gallery Page for the gallery of today and an official explanation of the History behind NAIDOC.
On the 8th Jessica and me went along to Olympic Park for the biennial Independent Living Exposition. Being held there and a journey fraught with stress for Jessica we hired our regular Accessible Cabbie and had a fairly nice journey both there and back.
There are many different types of wheelchairs depending upon the level of disability or desired use for the chair. There was everything from walkers and toddlers wheelchairs, through to 4 wheel independent suspension+4 motors for Farmers. We had stair climbers and standing chairs for golf, one shaped like a peddle car foe a child. Tricycles, Racing Bikes. Off road vehicles. Finally, very expensive vehicles adapted for wheelchair drivers.
In the first photograph Jessica is trying the controls of a vehicle, earlier she had dropped her age by 15 years and crossed gender again to trial the 4 wheel drive independent suspension demonstration track. Then when she let on that she was female they also had to allow women to trial the trail.
The display I found the most humorous was that of the skeleton demonstrating passive exercise, there are two photos of it in the gallery, one for arm and the other for legs. And a few stuffed bears and a doll found their way into the action.
The Tatra Mountains form a natural border between Poland and Slovakia, and much of the territory is a park reserve shared by both nations. This photo was taken on the Polish side, but the Slovakian side has the same name: Tatra National Park. To reach this footpath, start in the nearby town of Zakopane, a mountain resort in the Podhale region of southern Poland. The town and region have long been home to members of the Goral, or ‘highland’ people. Today, Tatra National Park overlaps some Goral villages, where the inhabitants maintain cultural traditions such as cheesemaking and woodworking.