My freshman year of college is coming to an end TODAY! I can’t believe how fast the year flew. I can remember move in day like it was yesterday. I was scared out of my mind and did not want to leave home. I did not want to be a PSU. But then some pretty amazing people came into my life, and made my experience at Plymouth a whole lot better. I made some long lasting friendships and met the love of my life. <3 My art has gotten 100X better and I feel more confident about my choice in becoming an art teacher someday. I also feel like I’ve gotten a lot closer with my family and old friends.I had many happy times and a few sad times. I lost a very important man in my family. I miss him everyday. But his life and passing has taught me so many things. I love you & miss you Grampa <3
Even though, there were some sad moments, there were many more good moments. I am so happy that I decided to attend Plymouth. Peace out PSU see you in the fall!!!!!
Abraham Lake has become world famous, especially amongst photographers. The artificial lake, which lies in the foothills of the Canadian Rockies, is home to a rare phenomenon where bubbles get frozen right underneath its surface. They’re often referred to as ice bubbles or frozen bubbles.
What causes this to happen? As photographer Fikret Onal explains, “The plants on the lake bed release methane gas and methane gets frozen once coming close enough to much colder lake surface and they keep stacking up below once the weather gets colder and colder during [the] winter season.”
Though a gorgeous sight, this incredible destination isn’t for the weak or the weary. “Even though I’ve walked on a frozen lake before, Abraham Lake made me feel completely uneasy since the lake was not covered with snow,” says Onal. “Even though the icy surface was around 8-9 inches thick, it still scared the hell out of me, not only because of the fact that I could see all the cracks…and the darkness of the lake bottom through the glassy surface, but also [because of] the deep boomy, cracking sounds coming from underneath the lake’s surface.”
Click through for image sources.