Posts Tagged ‘Annual’

Image from page 298 of “Annual report of the Board of Regents of the Smithsonian Institution” (1846)

Tuesday, December 23rd, 2014

Some cool Fish Tattoos images:

Image from web page 298 of “Annual report of the Board of Regents of the Smithsonian Institution” (1846)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: annualreportofbo1888smiths
Title: Annual report of the Board of Regents of the Smithsonian Institution
Year: 1846 (1840s)
Authors: Smithsonian Institution. Board of Regents United States National Museum. Report of the U.S. National Museum Smithsonian Institution. Report of the Secretary
Subjects: Smithsonian Institution Smithsonian Institution. Archives Discoveries in science
Publisher: Washington : Smithsonian Institution

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ney Eound the World, p. 204, Vol. i. (1841). X Vancouver, Voyages, Vol. ii, p. 408, states that the copper or brass corrodesthe lacerated parts, and by consuming the flesh progressively iricrenses the orifice untilit is .sufficiently massive to admit tl&gte wooden appendagf. 256 EXPLANATION OF PLATE IV. Chief Kitkun, of the Haida Village of Las Keek, Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia. From a photograph in the U. S. National Musejm. Kitkun is here chosen as a sort of the Haida Indian. The rank which he heldin 1873 was that of a petty chief of the village, his brother, Chief Klue, becoming thehead chief. On the death of his brother, Kitkun became head chief of the village,assuming the hereditary title. Chief Klue. The tattoo mark on the breast repre-sents Kaliatla, the cod-fish, and that on his arms Cheena, the salmon. The designon liis back is shown in Fig. 2, Plate V, and represents Wasko, a mythologicalbeing of the wolf species. Report of National Museum, 1888.—Niblack. Plate IV.

Text Appearing Soon after Image:
Chief Kitkun, of the Haida Village of Las Keek, Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia. EXPLANATION OF PLATE V.

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Image from page 225 of “The Australian abroad on branches from the primary routes round the planet” (1885)
Fish Tattoos

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Identifier: australianabroad00hingrich
Title: The Australian abroad on branches from the major routes round the planet
Year: 1885 (1880s)
Authors: Hingston, James, b. 1830
Subjects: Australia — Description and travel East Asia — Description and travel New Zealand — Description and travel Middle East — Description and travel
Publisher: Melbourne, W. Inglis

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tist has a fine field just before him. A prominent nose, like to Wellingtons 2o6 The Main Routes Round the Globe. or Artemus Wards, can be properly decorated on both sides — a broad onecan be only so accomplished down the bridge of it. A Walter Scott forehead canhave wonders accomplished upon its surface, and a chin like to a hand of pork, or liketo the first Napoleons, can be improved upon to any extent. Whether or not cheekswill look ideal with curved lines or straight ones, and which way the curvesshall go, is all matter of art, higher art. A face may be painted in designs adozen instances before that which is to stand for all time—the owners time—isdetermined upon. If the subject, or patient, be of any standing or con-sequence, the opinion of his relatives and friends is typically sought by the artist.He is sent house to them with the painted face that they might approve thedesign. The photographer of the present day adopts this concept when he sendsus the 1st proof of his adverse. Take it, he says, and ask your buddies

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ARTISTIC TATTOOING (two). opinion of it. When the design has been lastly authorized of, then troublebegins. With points and edges of sharp sea-shells the victim of vanity is discomfort-fully excoriated, and a blue colouring matter, got largely from a shell-fish, isintroduced into his wounds. A small of this operate goes a long way at a time,and the skin is left to heal up. To do a whole face will take from 3 tosix months, and actually fantastic works some of these tattooed heads look. Inmost European museums one of them will be found. A excellent trade was carriedon in tattooed Maori heads a lot of years ago, until Governor Grey stopped it,and seized a sackful of heads that had been placed on shipboard for exporta-tion. Such exports fetched good rates, and, as the Maories have the Egyptianembalming secret of preserving them in excellent condition, a profitablebusiness to them seemed as a result to have been suddenly crushed. Such inter- Aji Artistic Procedure. 207 ference with free of charge trade was the much more to be deplored

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Image from web page 324 of “Annual report of the Bureau of American Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution” (1895)

Monday, December 15th, 2014

Verify out these Indian Tattoos photos:

Image from page 324 of “Annual report of the Bureau of American Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution” (1895)
Indian Tattoos

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Identifier: annualreportofbu117smit
Title: Annual report of the Bureau of American Ethnology to the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution
Year: 1895 (1890s)
Authors: Smithsonian Institution. Bureau of American Ethnology
Subjects: Smithsonian Institution. Bureau of American Ethnology Ethnology Indians
Publisher: Washington : U. S. Govt. Print. Off.

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Snake-skin belt. The custom is apparently obsolete, and absolutely nothing is identified straight ofdetails or motives. pjxcepting these mutilations the corporeal decoration of the Seri isapparently limited to the face-painting: amongst the 00 individuals atGosta Rica in 1804 there was no trace of tattooing or scarification offace, limbs, or physique there were no labrets or earrings, and neitherlips nor ears have been pierced, nor were nasal septa observed to be per-forated in accordance with the reputed ancient custom the teeth wereneither tiled nor drilled no indications of amputation or other maim-ing (save the removal of the incisors) had been observed—indeed, theinstinct for physical markings of symbolic or decorative character,which seems to be typical to primitive males, was apparently satisfiedby the prevalent and persistent face-painting amongst the females. The extra-corporeal decorative devices are of a meagerness and pov- Travels, p. 286. BUREAU OF AMERICAN ETHNOLOGY SEVENTEENTH ANNUAL REPORT PL, XXVII

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SERI FACE PAINTING PARAPHERNALIA MCGEF] Additional-CORPOREAL DECORATION V erty even transcencling the poor apparel, flimsy liabitatious, and gen-erally ill-developert artifacts of the lowly tribe. The most prominent ])ersoiial ])ossession is the pelican-skin robe itis usually made of six skins, slightly dressed and in complete plumage, sewedtogether with sinew iu a traditional pattern of such sort as to givethe greatest feasible expanse consistent with the irregular outlines ofthe person skins, and at the identical time to disi)lay a conventionalcolor pattern on the feathered side, the colors ranging from the dorsalslate to the ventral white of the fowl (as Indicated in plate xxiii)occasionally there are only 4 skins and rarely there are eight, but theconventional arrangement is maintained. Before the beginning of a

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Image from web page 200 of “University of California publications in American archaeology and ethnology” (1903)
Indian Tattoos

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Identifier: universityofcali15univ
Title: University of California publications in American archaeology and ethnology
Year: 1903 (1900s)
Authors: University of California (1868-1952) University of California (1868-1952) Publications in American archaeology and ethnology
Subjects: Indians Indians of North America
Publisher: Berkeley University of California Press

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A TATTOOED IFUGAO OF KABAliUVAN DISTRICT PLATE 17 This is 1 of the ideal homes built by a Philippine population. Note thefenders on the piles to avert ingress of rats. The house is so constructedthat its extremely weight holds the frame together. [156]

Text Appearing Right after Image:
PLATE 18 This valley is not hemmed in by such steep mountains as most other districtsof Ifugao. The view is surpassingly beautiful, combining as it does the ruggedmountain ranges, the fields and huts—the operate of man—and the palms andfeathery bamboos in the foreground. The picture illustrates a function thatbears out the statement produced in the text as to the Ifugaos ability as a mountainagriculturist. Note the fields in the appropriate foreground. The hive-shaped hum-mocks comprise the superior six inches of the fields soil. This soil has beenheaped up by the females working with their bare hands in order that it perhaps aerated and the decomposition of partially decayed vegetable matter completed. [158]

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Image from page 172 of “Unveiling and dedication of monument to Hood’s Texas brigade on the capitol grounds at Austin, Texas, Thursday, October twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, and minutes of the thirty-ninth annual reunion of Hood’s Texas brigade

Thursday, December 4th, 2014

A few nice Eagle Tattoos pictures I discovered:

Image from web page 172 of “Unveiling and dedication of monument to Hood’s Texas brigade on the capitol grounds at Austin, Texas, Thursday, October twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, and minutes of the thirty-ninth annual reunion of Hood’s Texas brigade
Eagle Tattoos

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Identifier: unveilingdedicat02chil
Title: Unveiling and dedication of monument to Hood’s Texas brigade on the capitol grounds at Austin, Texas, Thursday, October twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, and minutes of the thirty-ninth annual reunion of Hood’s Texas brigade association held in Senate chamber at Austin, Texas, October twenty-six and twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, with each other with a short monument and brigade association history and Confederate scrap book..
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Chilton, Frank B., 1845- comp
Subjects: Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Brigade Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 1st Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 4th Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 5th Hood’s Texas Brigade Association United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories
Publisher: Houston, Tex., F. B. Chilton

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males, pushed aside by the jugger-naut wheel of commerce, nearly forgotten inthe busy din of mart and industry spot, grownchary of telling the undimmed experiences ofthe dead years, they yet find auditors in theirgrandchildren, blue-eyed lads and bonnie littlegirls, who climb upon the gnarled old knees tohear about Stonewall Jackson in the valley, andLee in the Wilderness, and the fighting at Mil-likens Bend, and the siege of Vicksburg. andthe charge of the males that followed Pickett upCemetery Eidge at Gettysburg—and thus thereis kept alive in young hearts the traditions ofthe courage and the valor of the Southland, andthe glorious pride of race and nation andachievement and adore of the South blazes likea holy flame in the little hearts and kindlesa never ever-dying altar fire of patriotism. The circle is complete when the chubby armsof babyhood are clasped around the neck ofgrandpa and when the brave blue eyes of boy-hood kindle at his stories. There is now no tramp, tramp, tramp of boys

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jMAJOR GEORGE W. LITTLEFIELD TERRYS TEXAS RANGERS. President American National Bank, Austin, Texas. Regent University of Texas. Honorary Comrade of Hoods Texas Brigade. Member Hoods Texas Brigade Monument Committee. ARMY, NORTHERN VIRGINIA 147 marching there are measures that are heavy andslow, and the tattoo of the cane on the cementsidewalk is not like the rattle of the snartdrums, and the dull copper luster of the bit ofbronze medallion worn in the lapel is not likethe glory of the gold and the gray but thatscrap of metal signifies a lot more than the jeweledpendant or such orders as are the present of kings it signifies more than the red ribbon of the Le-gion of Honor it means far more than the yellowtrinket of the Golden Fleece or the ebon enamelof the Black Eagle of Prussia, for it marks themen who made such a fight that all the worldwondered, and for four long years held aloft bythe sheer force of the bayonet and the sworda cause that was as hopeless as it was glorious. LINCOLN-GRANT REPRESENTED A

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Image from web page 178 of “Unveiling and dedication of monument to Hood’s Texas brigade on the capitol grounds at Austin, Texas, Thursday, October twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, and minutes of the thirty-ninth annual reunion of Hood’s Texas brigade
Eagle Tattoos

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Identifier: unveilingdedicat01chil
Title: Unveiling and dedication of monument to Hood’s Texas brigade on the capitol grounds at Austin, Texas, Thursday, October twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, and minutes of the thirty-ninth annual reunion of Hood’s Texas brigade association held in Senate chamber at Austin, Texas, October twenty-six and twenty-seven, nineteen hundred and ten, collectively with a short monument and brigade association history and Confederate scrap book..
Year: 1911 (1910s)
Authors: Chilton, Frank B., 1845- comp
Subjects: Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Brigade Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 1st Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 4th Confederate States of America. Army. Texas Infantry Regiment, 5th Hood’s Texas Brigade Association United States — History Civil War, 1861-1865 Regimental histories
Publisher: Houston, Tex., F. B. Chilton

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,liOK cinivc^K W. LlTTLEFltLD ihRRVS ii.XAS RANGERS. President Amc Monal Bank, Austin, T:-!:. Re- nt rni-.ef^itr of Texas. Honorary Comrade of H^

Text Appearing Right after Image:
-LJOR GEORGE . LITTLEFIELD TERRYS TEXAS RANGERS. President American National Bank, Austin, Texas. Regent University of Texas. Honorary Comrade of Hoods Texas Brigade. Member Hoods Texas Brigade Monument Committee. ARMY, NORTHERN VIRGINIA 147 marching there are steps that are heavy andslow, and the tattoo of the cane on the cementsidewalk is not like the rattle of the snartdrums, and the dull copper luster of the bit ofbronze medallion worn in the lapel is not likethe glory of the gold and the gray but thatscrap of metal indicates far more than the jeweledpendant or such orders as are the gift of kings it indicates more than the red ribbon of the Le-gion of Honor it indicates far more than the yellowtrinket of the Golden Fleece or the ebon enamelof the Black Eagle of Prussia, for it marks themen who made such a fight that all the worldwondered, and for 4 long years held aloft bythe sheer force of the bayonet and the sworda lead to that was as hopeless as it was glorious. LINCOLN-GRANT REPRESENT

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Top of the Dome V – Fifth Annual Dia De Los Muertos Celebration Exhibit IMG_6287

Monday, August 18th, 2014

Some cool Skull Tattoos photos:

Best of the Dome V – Fifth Annual Dia De Los Muertos Celebration Exhibit IMG_6287
Skull Tattoos

Image by inkeola
Top of the Dome V – Fifth Annual Dia De Los Muertos Celebration Exhibit

More than one hundred ceramic skulls made by Gregg Stone and customized by dozens of painters, graphic designers, graffiti artists, sculptors and tattoo artists will be for sale and on display for the rest of the month of November 2008.

Crewest Gallery
110 Winston St. Los Angeles, CA 90013
www.crewest.com/

Recognized for its &quotLeft coast funk&quot style in a SoHo-like atmosphere, Crewest Gallery is situated in the trendy gallery row in downtown Los Angeles. Surrounded by historic-buildings-turn-l ofts, it is conveniently situated within walking distance to hot downtown spots such as Bar 107 (across), Pete’s Café (1 block), Little Tokyo, and the quickly to be opened &quotImaginAsian Cinema Center.&quot

Artists Jennifer Colley and Marty Katon IMG_6274
Skull Tattoos

Image by inkeola
Leading of the Dome V – Fifth Annual Dia De Los Muertos Celebration Exhibit

More than 100 ceramic skulls developed by Gregg Stone and customized by dozens of painters, graphic designers, graffiti artists, sculptors and tattoo artists will be for sale and on display for the rest of the month of November 2008.

Crewest Gallery
110 Winston St. Los Angeles, CA 90013
www.crewest.com/

Identified for its &quotLeft coast funk&quot style in a SoHo-like atmosphere, Crewest Gallery is positioned in the trendy gallery row in downtown Los Angeles. Surrounded by historic-buildings-turn-l ofts, it is conveniently situated inside walking distance to hot downtown spots such as Bar 107 (across), Pete’s Café (one block), Little Tokyo, and the quickly to be opened &quotImaginAsian Cinema Center.&quot

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Tuesday, July 22nd, 2014

Check out these Warrior Tattoos pictures:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
More than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. six-8. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and far more than 35 Warriors and a number of family members from seven diverse PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream throughout the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance throughout the weekend had been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two regional programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Health-related Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the very first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 expert fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the occasion.

The air temperatures never rose above the upper 30s and frequently incorporated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow in the course of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and tiny farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the three-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings incorporated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the nation. Furthermore, 3 little companies donated products by means of the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings were filled with a variety of fly tying instruction at diverse cabins to consist of wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and skilled guides supplied the free instruction.

The stream had been not too long ago stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to extremely heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying were held in the course of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was restricted to “shore only” during the afternoon. Even though fishing was restricted, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and a lot of left early in the day. These who had been in a position to remain fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel home.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
Far more than 65 folks attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. six-8. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and more than 35 Warriors and several family members from seven various PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream for the duration of the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance during the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two neighborhood applications in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the very first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 skilled fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the occasion.

The air temperatures never rose above the upper 30s and typically included wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow in the course of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and little farmer from Loom, W. Va., supplied all meals for the 3-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings incorporated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from about the nation. Furthermore, 3 tiny companies donated items via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings had been filled with numerous fly tying instruction at various cabins to include wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and skilled guides offered the free instruction.

The stream had been lately stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to really heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying had been held throughout the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” throughout the afternoon. Even even though fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and numerous left early in the day. These who were able to remain fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their remain to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel home.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Thursday, July 3rd, 2014

A few nice Warrior Tattoos photos I identified:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
A lot more than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-8. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and far more than 35 Warriors and many family members members from seven different PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance for the duration of the weekend were Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two local programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 expert fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the occasion.

The air temperatures in no way rose above the upper 30s and often integrated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow for the duration of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and small farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the three-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings included Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the nation. Furthermore, 3 little companies donated merchandise via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings were filled with different fly tying instruction at distinct cabins to consist of wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and professional guides supplied the free of charge instruction.

The stream had been lately stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Nonetheless, due to very heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held in the course of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was restricted to “shore only” in the course of the afternoon. Even even though fishing was restricted, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and many left early in the day. Those who have been able to stay fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their stay to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel residence.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
Far more than 65 people attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. six-eight. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and much more than 35 Warriors and numerous household members from seven various PHWFF applications fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream for the duration of the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance for the duration of the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two regional applications in addition to members from applications in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Health-related Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three specialist fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures in no way rose above the upper 30s and often included wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow in the course of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and small farmer from Loom, W. Va., provided all meals for the three-day occasion.

Friday and Saturday evenings incorporated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the nation. Additionally, 3 modest firms donated goods via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings have been filled with a variety of fly tying instruction at diverse cabins to incorporate wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and expert guides offered the free instruction.

The stream had been lately stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to very heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held throughout the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” in the course of the afternoon. Even although fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and numerous left early in the day. Those who have been capable to remain fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their remain to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel residence.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Sunday, June 29th, 2014

Some cool Warrior Tattoos images:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
More than 65 men and women attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-8. The occasion was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and more than 35 Warriors and numerous loved ones members from seven different PHWFF applications fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream throughout the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance in the course of the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two nearby applications in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Health-related Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the initial time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 professional fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures never rose above the upper 30s and typically included wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow for the duration of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and modest farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the 3-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings included Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from about the country. Moreover, 3 modest companies donated merchandise through the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings have been filled with numerous fly tying instruction at diverse cabins to contain wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and skilled guides provided the cost-free instruction.

The stream had been recently stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to really heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying had been held during the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was restricted to “shore only” throughout the afternoon. Even though fishing was restricted, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and several left early in the day. Those who were capable to keep fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel house.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
A lot more than 65 folks attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. six-eight. The occasion was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and much more than 35 Warriors and numerous family members members from seven diverse PHWFF applications fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance during the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two regional programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Healthcare Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the initial time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three professional fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures never ever rose above the upper 30s and often integrated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow for the duration of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and tiny farmer from Loom, W. Va., supplied all meals for the 3-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings included Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the country. Moreover, three modest businesses donated items by way of the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings have been filled with different fly tying instruction at various cabins to contain wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and specialist guides supplied the cost-free instruction.

The stream had been lately stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Nonetheless, due to extremely heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying had been held in the course of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was restricted to “shore only” for the duration of the afternoon. Even even though fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and many left early in the day. Those who have been able to stay fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel property.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Sunday, June 22nd, 2014

Some cool Warrior Tattoos photos:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
A lot more than 65 people attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-8. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and a lot more than 35 Warriors and numerous family members members from seven diverse PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream for the duration of the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance for the duration of the weekend were Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two local applications in addition to members from applications in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Healthcare Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the very first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 professional fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures by no means rose above the upper 30s and often integrated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow during the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and little farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the three-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings included Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the country. Furthermore, three tiny businesses donated goods via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings had been filled with different fly tying instruction at distinct cabins to incorporate wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and specialist guides offered the free of charge instruction.

The stream had been not too long ago stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Even so, due to really heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held for the duration of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” in the course of the afternoon. Even even though fishing was restricted, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and a lot of left early in the day. Those who had been in a position to remain fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their stay to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel property.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
Far more than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-eight. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and more than 35 Warriors and several loved ones members from seven different PHWFF applications fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance in the course of the weekend were Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two neighborhood programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the initial time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three expert fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the occasion.

The air temperatures never rose above the upper 30s and frequently incorporated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow throughout the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and modest farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the three-day event.

Friday and Saturday evenings included Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the nation. In addition, three small businesses donated items via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings had been filled with various fly tying instruction at different cabins to contain wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and expert guides supplied the totally free instruction.

The stream had been recently stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Nevertheless, due to extremely heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held throughout the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was restricted to “shore only” throughout the afternoon. Even although fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and numerous left early in the day. Those who had been capable to remain fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel house.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Saturday, June 21st, 2014

A few good Warrior Tattoos pictures I discovered:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
More than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-eight. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Applications and a lot more than 35 Warriors and a number of household members from seven different PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream for the duration of the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance for the duration of the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two regional programs in addition to members from applications in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the initial time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, 3 expert fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the occasion.

The air temperatures in no way rose above the upper 30s and often incorporated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow for the duration of the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and modest farmer from Loom, W. Va., supplied all meals for the 3-day occasion.

Friday and Saturday evenings incorporated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from about the nation. In addition, three modest organizations donated products through the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings were filled with various fly tying instruction at different cabins to incorporate wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and specialist guides supplied the free instruction.

The stream had been not too long ago stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to incredibly heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying were held for the duration of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” in the course of the afternoon. Even even though fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and numerous left early in the day. Those who have been capable to stay fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel home.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
A lot more than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. six-8. The occasion was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Programs and far more than 35 Warriors and several household members from seven different PHWFF applications fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance throughout the weekend had been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two neighborhood applications in addition to members from applications in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the 1st time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three professional fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures never ever rose above the upper 30s and frequently incorporated wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow throughout the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and little farmer from Loom, W. Va., supplied all meals for the 3-day occasion.

Friday and Saturday evenings incorporated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the country. Additionally, three tiny companies donated goods through the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings have been filled with numerous fly tying instruction at diverse cabins to contain wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and skilled guides offered the free instruction.

The stream had been recently stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. However, due to incredibly heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying had been held in the course of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” for the duration of the afternoon. Even although fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and a lot of left early in the day. Those who have been capable to keep fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel residence.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest

Thursday, June 12th, 2014

Some cool Warrior Tattoos images:

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
Much more than 65 men and women attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-eight. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Applications and a lot more than 35 Warriors and many family members members from seven various PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the 3-day weekend trip.

In attendance during the weekend have been Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two nearby programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Health-related Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the 1st time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three expert fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures in no way rose above the upper 30s and typically included wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow throughout the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and modest farmer from Loom, W. Va., supplied all meals for the three-day occasion.

Friday and Saturday evenings integrated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from about the nation. Furthermore, three tiny firms donated items through the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings have been filled with various fly tying instruction at various cabins to consist of wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and professional guides offered the free instruction.

The stream had been lately stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Nonetheless, due to very heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held for the duration of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” for the duration of the afternoon. Even though fishing was limited, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and several left early in the day. These who had been capable to stay fished from shore. 5 Warriors decided to extend their remain to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel house.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

2013 – 3rd Annual Flyfest
Warrior Tattoos

Image by Project Healing Waters Fly Fishing – Northern VA
Much more than 65 individuals attended the Third Annual PHWFF Flyfest held at Harman’s North Fork Cottages in Cabins, W.Va., Dec. 6-8. The event was hosted by the PHWFF Fort Belvoir and PHWFF Quantico Applications and more than 35 Warriors and many family members members from seven distinct PHWFF programs fished 1 ¾ miles of the private access trophy trout stream during the three-day weekend trip.

In attendance throughout the weekend were Volunteer Guides and Warriors from the two neighborhood programs in addition to members from programs in Martinsburg, West Va. Richmond, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Winchester, Va. and Hunter Holmes McGuire VA Medical Center, Richmond, Va. For 14 Warriors, it was the very first time they had traveled to Harman’s. Also, three specialist fly fishing guides/instructors attended and donated their time to the event.

The air temperatures never rose above the upper 30s and usually included wind chills in the teens with heavy rain and snow throughout the weekend’s festivities.

Bigg Riggs Farm, owned by Calvin Riggleman, an Iraq Marine combat Veteran and tiny farmer from Loom, W. Va., offered all meals for the three-day occasion.

Friday and Saturday evenings integrated Warrior raffles for prizes donated by supporters from around the country. Additionally, 3 small organizations donated products via the two PHWFF programs’ relationships on social media.

Evenings had been filled with numerous fly tying instruction at various cabins to consist of wet flies, soft hackle flies, streamers and clouser minnows. Volunteers and specialist guides offered the free of charge instruction.

The stream had been not too long ago stocked by Harman’s with rainbow and brown trout, ranging in size from 17 to 20 inches. Even so, due to very heavy rains on Friday, Saturday’s fishing schedule was pushed back and instruction on fly casting and fly tying have been held in the course of the morning and early afternoon. Fishing was limited to “shore only” in the course of the afternoon. Even even though fishing was restricted, Warriors caught fish.

Sunday morning, attendees woke to a winter storm and numerous left early in the day. These who had been able to remain fished from shore. Five Warriors decided to extend their keep to wait for the storm to pass so they could safely travel property.

(photo submitted by Krista Lutz)

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