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Something new

Ugh as if the big rear view window on the Jeep were not enough trouble to dodge when taking photos on the fly, it has now sprouted a baby all in honour of our new caravan -- which is a no baby.  So my day's of yelling 'stop here' the instant I want a photo are over but oh the joy of this little apartment on wheels.

Here we are at Dunedoo for lunch.  I've taken you here before. So let's keep going.  The annoying navigator lady who wants to take us to Melbourne all the time has been replaced by a rear view camera so we can see behind our new tall passenger at the back.


  1. That's a spiffy caravan! Maybe you can give us a tour inside sometime?

    1. Will have to wait until we are out at the block next to take the shots.

  2. Yes, I would like a tour inside. This "sniffs" as though grey-nomadding is in the air!

    1. Oh yes definitely trainee grey nomads. You will see when I get the interior shots why it is perfect setup for us.

  3. Nice rig! Now you can pull up wherever takes your fancy.


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The end

I retire from the workforce this week and to celebrate have decided to retire my current blogs and start afresh with a single consolidated blog -  My Bright Field  - to record the delights of my new life adventure. If you are interested follow me over there.  I will still be Sweet Wayfaring and collecting Royal Hotels.  The delights I discover along the way will appear together with my gardens and towns where I live.

Larras Lee

We passed through Bakers Swamp without noticing anything.  Then reached our last dot on the map for this trip - Larras Lee and saw this.  The roadside monument says: In Memory of  WILLIAM LEE  (1794 - 1870)  of "Larras Lake"  a pioneer of the sheep  and cattle industry  and first member for  Roxburgh under responsible  government (1856 - 1859).  This stone was erected  by his descendants.  --- 1938 --- This is a repost from a few days ago. Thinking I would use this for this week’s Taphophile Tragics post I dug a little further into William Lee’s story, it’s a very colonial Australian one. William was born of convict parents, living his childhood years around the Sydney region. In his early 20s he was issued with some government cattle, recommended as a suitable settler and granted 134 acres at Kelso near Bathurst. He was one of the first in the area and did well. A few years later he was granted a ram and an increase in his land to 300 acres. William developed a r