FLIGHTS FROM BUFFALO TO FLORIDA - FLIGHTS FROM BUFFALO


Flights From Buffalo To Florida - Best Flight Yoke.



Flights From Buffalo To Florida





flights from buffalo to florida






    flights
  • (in soccer, cricket, etc.) Deliver (a ball) with well-judged trajectory and pace

  • (flight) an instance of traveling by air; "flying was still an exciting adventure for him"

  • (flight) shoot a bird in flight

  • (flight) fly in a flock; "flighting wild geese"

  • Shoot (wildfowl) in flight





    buffalo
  • A heavily built wild ox with backswept horns, found mainly in the Old World tropics

  • A large grayish-olive freshwater fish with thick lips, common in North America

  • American bison: large shaggy-haired brown bison of North American plains

  • intimidate or overawe

  • The North American bison

  • a city on Lake Erie in western New York (near Niagara Falls)





    florida
  • A state in the southeastern US, on a peninsula that extends into the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico; pop. 15,982,378; capital, Tallahassee; statehood, Mar. 3, 1845 (27). Explored by Ponce de Leon in 1513, it was purchased from Spain by the US in 1819. It is a popular resort and retirement area

  • a state in southeastern United States between the Atlantic and the Gulf of Mexico; one of the Confederate states during the American Civil War

  • Florida is a Barcelona Metro station in the municipality of L'Hospitalet de Llobregat, served by L1 (red line). The station opened in 1987 as part of the newly-built extension of the subway line further into L'Hospitalet.

  • Florida is the debut full-length studio album by producer and DJ Diplo.











Série com a Garça-branca-grande (Casmerodius albus, sin. Ardea alba) - Series with the Great Egret - 22-01-2011 - IMG 6474




Série com a Garça-branca-grande (Casmerodius albus, sin. Ardea alba) - Series with the Great Egret - 22-01-2011 - IMG 6474





Following, a text, in english, from Wikipedia the free encyclopedia:
Great Egret
For the similar Australasian species, see Eastern Great Egret.
The Great Egret (Ardea alba), also known as the Great White Egret or Common Egret or (now not in use) Great White Heron,[1][2] is a large, widely-distributed egret. Distributed across most of the tropical and warmer temperate regions of the world, in southern Europe it is rather localized. In North America it is more widely distributed, and it is ubiquitous across the Sun Belt of the United States and in the rainforests of South America. It is sometimes confused with the Great White Heron in Florida, which is a white morph of the closely related Great Blue Heron (A. herodias). Note, however, that the name Great White Heron has occasionally been used to refer to the Great Egret.
Description:
The Great Egret is a large bird with all-white plumage that can reach one meter in height, weigh up to 950 grams (2.1 lb) and a wingspan of 165 to 215 cm. It is thus only slightly smaller than the Great Blue or Grey Heron (A. cinerea). Apart from size, the Great Egret can be distinguished from other white egrets by its yellow bill and black legs and feet, though the bill may become darker and the lower legs lighter in the breeding season. In breeding plumage, delicate ornamental feathers are borne on the back. Males and females are identical in appearance; juveniles look like non-breeding adults. It is a common species, usually easily seen. It has a slow flight, with its neck retracted. This is characteristic of herons and bitterns, and distinguishes them from storks, cranes, ibises, and spoonbills, which extend their necks in flight.
The Great Egret is not normally a vocal bird; at breeding colonies, however, it often gives a loud croaking cuk cuk cuk.
Systematics and taxonomy:
Like all egrets, it is a member of the heron family, Ardeidae. Traditionally classified with the storks in the Ciconiiformes, the Ardeidae are closer relatives of pelicans and belong in the Pelecaniformes instead. The Great Egret—unlike the typical egrets—does not belong to the genus Egretta but together with the great herons is today placed in Ardea. In the past, however, it was sometimes placed in Egretta or separated in a monotypic genus Casmerodius.
Subspecies
There were four subspecies in various parts of the world, which differ but little. Differences are bare part coloration in the breeding season and size; the largest A. a. modesta from Asia and Australasia is now considered a full species, the Eastern Great Egret (Ardea modesta). The remaining three subspecies are:
Ardea alba alba (Europe)
Ardea alba egretta (Americas)
Ardea alba melanorhynchos (Africa)
Ecology and status:
The Great Egret is partially migratory, with northern hemisphere birds moving south from areas with colder winters. It breeds in colonies in trees close to large lakes with reed beds or other extensive wetlands. It builds a bulky stick nest.
The Great Egret is generally a very successful species with a large and expanding range. In North America, large numbers of Great Egrets were killed around the end of the 19th century so that their plumes could be used to decorate hats. Numbers have since recovered as a result of conservation measures. Its range has expanded as far north as southern Canada. However, in some parts of the southern United States, its numbers have declined due to habitat loss. Nevertheless, it adapts well to human habitation and can be readily seen near wetlands and bodies of water in urban and suburban areas. In 1953 the Great Egret in flight was chosen as the symbol of the National Audubon Society, which was formed in part to prevent the killing of birds for their feathers.[3][4]
The Great Egret is one of the species to which the Agreement on the Conservation of African-Eurasian Migratory Waterbirds (AEWA) applies.
Diet:
The Great Egret feeds in shallow water or drier habitats, feeding mainly on fish, frogs, small mammals, and occasionally small birds and reptiles, spearing them with its long, sharp bill most of the time by standing still and allowing the prey to come within its striking distance of its bill which it uses as a spear. It will often wait motionless for prey, or slowly stalk its victim.
Though it might appear that they feed on the parasites of African buffaloes, they actually feed on leafhoppers, grasshoppers and other insects which are stirred open as buffaloes move about in water.
In culture:
The Great Egret is depicted on the reverse side of a 5-Brazilian reais banknote.
"White Egrets" is the title of Saint Lucian Poet Derek Walcott's fourteenth collection of poems.

A seguir, texto em portugues da Wikipedia, a enciclopedia livre:

Garca-branca-grande
A garca-branca-grande (Casmerodius albus, sin. Ardea alba), tambem conhecida apenas como garca-branca, e uma ave da ordem Ciconiiformes. E uma garca de vasta distribuicao e pode ser encontrada em todo o Brasil.
Dieta:
Se alimenta de pr











IMG 5031




IMG 5031





PAUL LEONARD NEWMAN

January 26, 1925 – September 26, 2008

Paul Leonard Newman, eighty-three, one of the most warmly admired and universally loved figures in motion pictures and philanthropy, died Friday after a long battle with cancer at his farmhouse home near Westport, Connecticut. His death was as private and discreet as the way he had lived his life, a humble artist who never thought of himself as "big," surrounded by his beloved family and the close circle of friends that had supported him through his last days. He is survived by his wife of fifty years, the actress/director Joanne Woodward, five children, two grandsons, and his older brother Arthur of Rancho Mirage, California.

Paul, known to family and friends as PL, was born in Cleveland, Ohio, on January 26, 1925. His father, Arthur Sr., and mother, Theresa, raised Paul and his brother in Shaker Heights. Arthur Sr. was a successful sporting goods store owner, a man highly regarded for his business ethics and to whom Paul credited his own morality, untiring tenacity at work and sports, and standards for judging himself and others. At a young age, PL showed a keen interest in theater and with encouragement from his mother, he joined a local children's drama group. He continued performing as a teenager at Shaker Heights High School, but on his eighteenth birthday, he enlisted in the Navy and later served as radioman/gunner on a torpedo plane in the Pacific during World War II. He had been rejected as a candidate for pilot training when a flight physical revealed that he was color blind.

Discharged in 1946, PL attended Kenyon College in Gambier, Ohio, on a football scholarship. While pursuing an Economics major and acting in play after play, Paul managed to earn money by opening a student laundromat where he tempted customers by offering free beer for every load of dirty wash they brought in. He graduated in 1949 and spent a season doing summer stock in Williams Bay, Wisconsin, where he met and married his first wife, actress Jackie Witte, with whom he had three children: Susan, Stephanie and son Scott, who later died in his twenties.

Following the death of his father in 1950, Paul returned home to help manage the family sporting goods store. After eighteen months, he turned the business over to his brother, moved east to study at the Yale Drama School, and later landed roles in numerous live television shows in New York, including an adaptation of Ernest Hemingway's "The Battler" written by A.E. Hotchner.

Keep reading, there's a lot more to this great man's life....

In 1952, Paul succeeded in joining the prestigious Actors Studio and was later elected its president in the 1980's. He made his Broadway debut in the original New York production of William Inge's "Picnic," in which he met and fell in love with his future wife, Joanne Woodward, whom he married in 1958. Other starring roles on Broadway were in Tennessee William's "Sweet Bird of Youth,” "The Desperate Hours" and "Baby Want a Kiss" by James Costigan.

Paul made his first appearance on the big screen in "The Silver Chalice," which he described as his "cocktail dress" picture because of the toga he had to wear. And for years later, whenever it was scheduled to play on TV, he would take out an ad in Variety to apologize for his performance. It was Paul’s portrayal of boxer Rocky Graziano in 1956's "Somebody Up There Likes Me" that catapulted him to stardom.

Over the next decades, Paul starred in more than fifty films including: "The Rack," "The Long Hot Summer" (with wife Joanne) for which he was named Best Actor at the Cannes film festival, "The Left Handed Gun," "Exodus," "Sweet Bird of Youth," and "The Hustler" (which brought him the second of eight Academy nominations for Best Actor and which introduced him to the role of "Fast Eddie Felson" to which he would return twenty-five years later when he would win his Academy Award for Martin Scorsese’s "The Color of Money"). There were also "Paris Blues" (with Joanne), "What a Way to Go," "Harper," Hitchcock's "Torn Curtain," and in 1969, teaming with Robert Redford in George Roy Hill's smash hit western "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid," which became an instant classic. Four years later, Newman, Redford and Hill were gleefully reunited for the Academy Award-winning Best Picture, "The Sting." Paul had received his first nomination in 1959 for his work opposite Elizabeth Taylor in "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" and was nominated for his performances in "Hud," "Cool Hand Luke," "Absence of Malice," "The Verdict," "Nobody's Fool," and "Road to Perdition." His long list of film credits goes on to include "The Life and Times of Judge Roy Bean,"









flights from buffalo to florida







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