Tag Archives: Digital

Büyükada, Turkey | 21 August 2015

Sheep huddle together in the middle of an off beaten pathway in Büyükada, Princes Islands, Turkey. The reason for their behaviour could be to cool off from the heat.

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 21 August 2015

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 21 August 2015

Salt Pans | Bugibba, Malta | 2 October 2014

BUGIBBA SALT PANS Situated on the foreshore of the Bugibba area next to the pier, these salt pans have been known to be here for a very long time. Probably like other sites in the region, a fine layer of sand covered and preserved them in the state they are in, to the 21st Century. The site is a pride of bygone engineering skills, basing it’s unique function on the simple law of gravity. The water flow is directed to different pans, through rock-hewn gutters, and controlled by the use of sluice gates and stone shutters. In other parts, circular channels bring the water level to service other canals that otherwise would be excluded from the system. The workmanship is excellent, particularly when one compares the site to other salt pans around the island. Two large salt-water reservoirs linked the rest by a central canal system furnished the smaller pans with water. Previously there may have been as many as six such reservoirs, some of which have been buried under new development. From the reservoirs, the central channel runs to two different sluice gate systems that service a number of pans, six of them being a uniform square type. A complex circular system of water control connected three of the pans. This system making use of stone shutters and canals, would have served to bring up the water level to the desired level so as to service the other pans further along the system.

Information from: Rural Development for Malta 2007-2013 The European Agricultural Fund for Rural Development Government of Malta Europe Investing in Rural Areas

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

Bugibba Salt Pans, Malta, 2 October 2014

The National Museum of Archaeology | Valletta, Malta | 25 August 2014

The National Museum of Archaeology displays a significant array of artefacts from the Islands’ unique prehistoric periods, starting with the first arrival of man in 5200 BC, running up to 2500 BC. The first rooms trace man’s early settlement on the Islands up to the temple-building periods using a reconstruction of a rock-cut tomb. The collection includes obsidian cores and the Red Skorba figurines, which are predecessors of the temple period objects and statuary. The main hall is devoted to temple carvings and the collection continues with representations of animals, temple models, and the remarkable human figures. Of particular note are the exquisite figures of the ‘Sleeping Lady’ from the Hypogeum, and the ‘Venus’ of Hagar Qim. The last room exhibits some pottery from the temple period, together with tools, beads and other ornaments.

Information from:
Web: http://www.visitmalta.com/en/info/nationalmuseumofarchaeology

The National Museum of Archaeology is housed in the Auberge de Provence, in Republic Street, Valletta. The building, an example of fine Baroque architecture, was built in 1571 and followed a plan by local architect Ġilormu Cassar. The Auberge de Provence was house to the Knights of the Order of St John originating from Provence, France and displays beautiful architectural features. Of particular note is the Grand Salon, with its richly painted walls and wooden beamed ceiling. The Museum exhibits a spectacular range of artefacts dating back to Malta’s Neolithic period (5000 BC) up to the Phoenician Period (400 BC). On display are the earliest tools used by the prehistoric people to facilitate their daily tasks and representations of animal and human figures; elements which not only show the great artistic skills of the first dwellers of the island but also gives us an insight of their daily lives.

Highlights include the ‘Sleeping Lady’ from the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum, the ‘Venus of Malta’ from Ħaġar Qim, bronze daggers recovered from the Bronze Age layers at Tarxien Temples, and the Horus and Anubis pendant and the anthropomorphic sarcophagus, both belonging to the Phoenician Period. The Museum provides the visitor with a good introduction to the prehistory and early history of the Maltese Island sand acts as a catalyst to the other archaeological sites in Malta. Works are currently in progress to include another hall dedicated to the Punic period and others dedicated to the Roman and Byzantine periods in Malta.

Information from:
Web: http://heritagemalta.org/museums-sites/national-museum-of-archaeology/

© Tony Blood - The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Jug with floral decoration from Tal-Liedna (Terracotta). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Jug with floral decoration from Tal-Liedna (Terracotta). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

The Phoenicians buried their dead in a variety of ways. One of these was to put the corpse inside a coffin. Fashioned in wood, terracotta stone, stone, and marble, coffins consisted of a casket and a lid, and were often shaped like a human figure, a practice that was very popular in pharaonic Egypt. The coffin on display here was found at Għar Barka on the outskirts of Rabat (Malta) in 1797. Lead poured inside the grooves on the side of the coffin was meant to hold the lid firmly in place. In the Phoenician homeland, members of the royal family were buried in similar coffins, often re-using ones brought over from Egypt. They would have inscriptions written on the lids to curse anyone who disturbed their eternal sleep. © Tony Blood - Phoenician Coffin. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

The Phoenicians buried their dead in a variety of ways. One of these was to put the corpse inside a coffin. Fashioned in wood, terracotta stone, stone, and marble, coffins consisted of a casket and a lid, and were often shaped like a human figure, a practice that was very popular in pharaonic Egypt. The coffin on display here was found at Għar Barka on the outskirts of Rabat (Malta) in 1797. Lead poured inside the grooves on the side of the coffin was meant to hold the lid firmly in place. In the Phoenician homeland, members of the royal family were buried in similar coffins, often re-using ones brought over from Egypt. They would have inscriptions written on the lids to curse anyone who disturbed their eternal sleep.
© Tony Blood – Phoenician Coffin. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Silver plate with commemorative dedication to Sir Alexander Ball (1757-1809) (Silver). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Silver plate with commemorative dedication to Sir Alexander Ball (1757-1809) (Silver). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Bronze Dagger from Għar Mirdum (Bronze and Bone). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Bronze Dagger from Għar Mirdum (Bronze and Bone). The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Sir Temi Zammit's notebook no. 11. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Sir Temi Zammit’s notebook no. 11. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Human Skull from the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Human Skull from the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Sleeping Lady from the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Sleeping Lady from the Ħal Saflieni Hypogeum. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood - Venus of Malta. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

© Tony Blood – Venus of Malta. The National Museum of Archaeology. Valletta Malta, 25 August 2014

Mdina | Rabat, Malta | 24 July 2014

Mdina is Malta’s old capital city, with Rabat being its suburb. A Bronze Age village is believed to have once stood at one end of the hill where Mdina today lies. The area was subsequently occupied by the Phoenicians, the Carthaginians, and the Romans and became an important urban centre. Melita, as the city was known during Roman times, was at least three times the size of the present-day Mdina. (Zammit, p.85)

Information from:
Zammit, Vincent, 2011. Malta History & Tradition. BDL Publishing.

© Tony Blood - Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Mdina, Rabat, Malta, 24 July 2014

WWII Shelters | Wignacourt Museum | Rabat, Malta | 24 July 2014

The building, fully completed in 1749, is on three levels: the underground level consists of a labyrinth of Punic, Roman and Christian Hypogea with interesting architectural features as well as a complex of World War II shelters with two main corridors and fifty rooms.

Information from:
Web: http://www.wignacourtmuseum.com

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – WWII Shelters, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

Wignacourt Museum | Rabat, Malta | 24 July 2014

The main floor has an impressive picture gallery with works by Mattia Preti, Antoine Favray, Francesco Zahra and other Maltese as well as European Artists. Also a collection of 17th- 19th century Spanish, Italian and Maltese silver; a unique wooden altar used for the celebration of Mass on the galleys of the Order of the Knights of Malta; a collection of old relics and reliquaries, sculptures in wood, alabaster and bronze, including a medallion by Alessandro Algardi; maps, coins, prints and rare books among which is King Henry VIII’s ‘Septem Sacramants” written to confute Martin Luther and above all a baroque chapel for the private devotions of the residing chaplains.

Information from:
Web: http://www.wignacourtmuseum.com

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Chapel, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Chapel, Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Portrait of Pope Alexander VII (Formerly Fabio Chigi Inquisitor of Malta). Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Portrait of Pope Alexander VII (Formerly Fabio Chigi
Inquisitor of Malta). Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Wignacourt Museum, Rabat, Malta 24 July 2014

Bridge Bar | Valletta, Malta | 22 July 2014

The Bridge Bar is open every Friday during the summer. Customers can sit outside on cushions on the steps and listen to Live-Jazz music.

© Tony Blood - Bridge Bar. Valletta Malta, 22 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Bridge Bar. Valletta Malta, 22 July 2014

At Night | Büyükada | Princes’ Islands | Turkey | July 2014

Places look very different at night, they become more interesting than in the daytime. As the night takes over in Büyükada, street lighting and neon signs alter the appearance of buildings and objects. With the day coming to an end, restaurants and shops close and people return to their homes.

“Büyükada (Turkish, meaning “Big Island”) is the largest island among the Princes’ Islands in the Marmara Sea. It covers an area of 5.4 km², and the distance of the island to the nearest Maltepe shore is 2.3 km. As of 2000, it has a population of approximately 7,335 including Sedef Island.”
(ibb.gov.tr [online] 2010)

Information from:
Web: http://www.ibb.gov.tr/sites/ks/en-US/1-Places-To-Go/islands/Pages/buyükada.aspx

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Fire at Konak Restaurant. Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Busker. Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Busker. Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 5 July 2014

© Tony Blood - Büyükada, Princes' Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

© Tony Blood – Büyükada, Princes’ Islands, Turkey. 3 July 2014

Fighters #2 | 2013 | Digital

This series of images is an extension of the Fighters #1 series. The difference this time is that they were photographed immediately after sparring in the boxing ring. Each fighter was asked what it was they thought about before they went into the ring to fight. The answers reveal to the viewer the individual’s identity, their emotions and self-motivation.

All images copyright ©2013 Tony Blood Photography

No copying without the photographer’s permission.

Adam Earnshaw, Fighter, 2013

Adam Earnshaw, Fighter, 2013
“I think about my preparation for the fight, the team behind me and try to keep my mind focused on performing well and staying confident.”

Benjamin Whittaker, Fighter, 2013

Benjamin Whittaker, Fighter, 2013
“What I think before a fight is all the hard work I have put in and all the times I’ve woke up early to train. Then I pray to God.”

Bradley Townley, Fighter, 2013

Bradley Townley, Fighter, 2013
“When thinking that my first fight is soon approaching I feel a mixture of nervousness and excitement. I am not nervous about whom my opponent will be or how good they are, I am nervous about not performing to my abilities in front of the many people who have come to support me and expect me to do my best. I am also excited, as this is what I love to do. It is what I enjoy and I want to put my skills to the test and see what type of level I am at in the sport.”

Dre Groce, Fighter, 2013

Dre Groce, Fighter, 2013
“Before I go in I’m petrified. For the first five minutes before I actually get in the ring I’m wetting myself basically. And then as I see my opponent or I step in the ring I just get that confidence boost knowing that Joby’s there looking at the people in the corner, I just get that boost man, I just feel ready and I feel like I’m unbeatable.”

Kerrith Bhella, Fighter, 2013

Kerrith Bhella, Fighter, 2013
“There’s a whole lot of nerves, a lot of different feelings. You want to get in the ring. You’ll get butterflies in your stomach. You’re thinking ‘this guy’s trained just as hard as you and he’s gonna try and hurt ya.’ But it’s a funny feeling, I can’t explain it, you feel a certain emotion because there’s so many different emotions going through your mind at one time; you feel good, you feel bad, then you start doubting yourself and start thinking ‘no, come on!’ And it’s just a whole whirl of different emotions, I can’t explain it. When you get in there you feel confident, you just go and you’re in survival mode and you know what you’ve got to do and you just do the job.”

Pavan Aujla, Fighter, 2013

Pavan Aujla, Fighter, 2013
“Well just before when you’ve got a few hours, staying relaxed, being calm, obviously you’re gonna be nervous and scared but as it gets closer and closer to the fight, let’s say 20 minutes in, 10 minutes in you’re thinking about the game plan. And then you’re kind of like psyching yourself up, talking to yourself, kind of like ‘ok, I’ve got to do this, come on let’s do this.’ You really have to talk to yourself until the point you just got to flip the switch and say ‘look let’s just do it, this is what I do, just fight, let’s do it.’ Sometimes you wish you’d have trained harder, like you wished you hadn’t have missed that training session but I think at that point I just try to listen to what Joby tries to tell me, which is the game plan and try to stick to that as much as possible, using combinations, keeping it quality, keeping it strong, keeping it fast and just try to impress the judges and win the fight even knock them out if I can, that’s the way I like to go.”

Ricky Ram, Fighter, 2013

Ricky Ram, Fighter, 2013
“Before a fight I think ‘will my training pay off?’ To be fair right before a fight my nerves are really kicking off, so all I can say is before I go in to fight I just think to go right back to basics, I think of my stance, I think of my guard, I think about my straight punches, I think about my back leg roundhouse. And I think if I can execute my basics right in the first round then that’s a good sign, which gives me confidence to carry on fighting throughout the other rounds as well.”

Suki Singh, Fighter, 2013

Suki Singh, Fighter, 2013

Tommy Wilis, Fighter, 2013

Tommy Willis, Fighter, 2013
“Coming up to my first fight I feel nervous about having a crowd watching. I’m worried about the nerves ruining my performance. The fight itself or getting hurt doesn’t scare me, I just don’t like the idea of all eyes on me, I’m like that with other things; public speaking for example.”

Traces | 2012 | Digital

The city can be seen as a confusing place often perplexing new visitors with its unexplored street corners and unfamiliar features. ‘City Traces’ investigates this notion visually. Photographed within the city of Birmingham, these images could be of any street in any city where trees merge with street furniture, buildings appear to move into place like a puzzle and figures walk through passageways leaving traces of themselves behind.

All images copyright ©2013 Tony Blood Photography

No copying without the photographer’s permission.

City Traces #20

City Traces #20

City Traces #19

City Traces #19

City Traces #18

City Traces #18

City Traces #17

City Traces #17

City Traces #16

City Traces #16

City Traces #16

City Traces #16

City Traces #14

City Traces #14

City Traces #13

City Traces #13

City Traces #12

City Traces #12

City Traces #11

City Traces #11

City Traces #10

City Traces #10

City Traces #7

City Traces #7

City Traces #9

City Traces #9

City Traces #8

City Traces #8

City Traces #6

City Traces #6

City Traces #5

City Traces #5

City Traces #4

City Traces #4

City Traces #3

City Traces #3

City Traces #2

City Traces #2

City Traces #1

City Traces #1

Emergence | 2012 | Digital

In unfamiliar surroundings like the countryside, dimly lit objects can appear threatening and eerie to us. Photographed within the grounds of an urban farm ‘Emergence’ deals with the unveiling of objects within the darkness using minimal lighting and long exposure times. Although we see these familiar objects emerging in front of us, it is the dark areas surrounding them that threaten us. These spaces become negative causing fear and anxiety.

All images copyright ©2013 Tony Blood Photography

No copying without the photographer’s permission.

Trailer

Trailer

Storage

Storage

Greenhouse

Greenhouse

Crates

Crates

Cowsheds

Cowsheds

Cowshed

Cowshed

Bath

Bath

Caravan

Caravan