Winghaven Park — 13 Comments

  1. Hello Mary! WOW, seeing those relics is one thing, but learning of who built this place and why really sends chills through the body, realizing that back in the day, this was a place where people lived out each day just like us, probably not thinking that their day in the sun would end. Now all that’s left are the bits and pieces of that timeline, so straight, unbroken. Lovely photos.

  2. I love such places, they touch my heart and I ponder about the people who built them once… and it’s like discovering a treasure when we look behind leaves and discover such a fountain :o)

  3. Oh you KNOW I’d be all over those architectural remains!!! I’m fascinated by your discovery and will be visiting that link to read more about it. I’m perplexed that such a grand resort in such a beautiful place never caught on, and I MUST know why!! I’m in love with that blue frame and the photo in it, but then I love so many of your custom frames.

  4. I read that oh-so interesting history you linked to and now I want to read Betty MacDonald’s book “Onions in the Stew” to find out more about what life was like there in the 1940s!

  5. Oh, I’m so jealous of your sea glass finds! I know how addictive that is! I need another sea glass hunting vacation soon! What a neat place with the forest taking over all the old statues. Cool! (Oh, and Rita is jealous of Torrey and the sand-running!)

  6. I love your sea glass collection. One year while on vacation, I spent some time collecting see glass. When I returned home, wondering what I would do with it, I ended up writing a poem called “Broken Sea Glass.” Drop by sometime and check it out.

  7. Fascinating park, I loved the photos, and really appreciated the link for more background information. I am going to try and make a visit to the park.

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