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  • East End Market

    East End Market
    A great way to spend a Sunday in London is to wander around the markets in the East End of the city. Start at Columbia Road Flower Market which is set in a small road of Victorian shops off the Hackney Road. It’s a feast of vibrant colours for
  • Nunhead Cemetery, London

    Nunhead Cemetery, London
    Nunhead Cemetery in South East London is, without doubt, one of London’s best kept secrets. It is probably the least known, but one of the most attractive, of the great Victorian Cemeteries in London. Originally known as ‘All Saints’ Cemetery’ it was opened by the London Cemetery Company and consecrated in 1840. It is one of seven large cemeteries established around the outskirts of London in the Victorian era and is the second largest covering some 50 acres of land near Southwark.    
  • Spice Island Grenada

    Spice Island Grenada
    I've only been to Spice Island Grenada once for a holiday, but it made a great location to shoot Lomos with my Frogeye and SuperSampler cameras. It certainly lived up to its reputation for being hot, spicy and tropical, just the perfect place for chillin'. It may have changed a little since I was there as it was hit by a hurricane and pretty much devastated later that year, but the Granadians are resilient people and they have been rebuilding their paradise Island. One place I would thoroughly recommend a visitor to go to is the Chocolate factory - not only do they produce wonderful chocolate, the whole ethos of the place is wonderful, it's very much a community enterprise.
  • Wightlink Ferry

    Wightlink Ferry
    The Wightlink Ferry wouldn't necessarily be a favorite Lomo location for me, if it were not for the fact that in order to travel anywhere away from the island where I live, the journey always starts with a ferry ride. The crossing on the car ferry takes about 40 minutes and I make that trip about once a month. I spend much of the crossing time looking for new Lomo shots and it's interesting how a place that is very familiar can often offer up new opportunities for pictures. Different lighting and weather condition scan transform a common sight into a memorable picture.
  • Donkey Sanctuary

    Donkey Sanctuary
    The Sanctuary was established in 1987 to provide a safe, permanent home for any donkey in distress or otherwise in need of care and attention. I just love this place, apart from a lot of sad looking donkeys in some fields there's not much else to see, but the donkeys are so lovely and friendly - even though they look melancholic and depressed - and they just love to have their ears and backs scratched. They make this extraordinary "Hee-Haw" noise that guarantees to bring a smile on your face. When the donkeys are hungry they will try to eat anything, Lomo cameras included, if only they could reach them.
  • Nunhead Cemetery

    Nunhead Cemetery
    Nunhead Cemetery in South East London is, without doubt, one of London's best kept secrets. It is probably the least known, but one of the most attractive, of the great Victorian Cemeteries in London. Originally known as "All Saints' Cemetery' it was opened by the London Cemetery Company and consecrated in 1840. It is one of seven large cemeteries established around the outskirts of London in the Victorian era and is the second largest covering some 50 acres of land near Southwark.
  • Fraser's Fruit and Juice Bar

    Fraser's Fruit and Juice Bar
    Tobago is a small island in the south of the Caribbean, just 11 degrees above the Equator; it is approximately 42 kilometers long and 10 kilometers wide. The population is about 55,000 people and most of the island is covered in tropical rain forest. Tobago has the oldest protected Forest Reserve in the western hemisphere.
  • Paddle Steamer “Ryde Queen”

    Paddle Steamer “Ryde Queen”
    This poor abandoned ship is steeped in history. She was built in 1937 for the Southern Railway Company, weighed some 566 tonnes and was finished to a very high standard. She had a promenade deck with observation lounge and a large saloon, restaurant, tea room, smoking room and Ladies' room on the main deck. She operated an all-year round service between Portsmouth and Ryde on the the Isle of Wight before the outbreak of World War II. During the war she served first as a minesweeper, was converted into an anti-aircraft vessel and took part in the Normandy Landings in June of 1944 and was returned to her normal passenger service after the war in 1945. She was eventually replaced by more modern motor vessels but still operated occasionally as a relief vessel. I can remember as a young child the excitement, if when we travelled to the mainland we were fortunate enough to sail on the PS Ryde which was then the last Paddle Steamer working on the Solent.
  • Island Life - the Isle of Wight

    Island Life - the Isle of Wight
    Oh Wow! Island Theme - this is just perfect for me, because I LOVE Islands! I live on an island and all the best holidays I've ever had have been on Islands.