The me and you from 6 years ago wouldn’t think that we could meet up again like this. A day well spent with all the things we wanted to do for the gram and overpriced food were pretty much worth it. We couldn’t get bubbles tea together this time, but we’ll make it happen next time. Thank you for hosting me even though I should be hosting you and Ben
It had been a great adventure to see you again. I can see that we will soon meet each other at the Alaska/Yukon border🤭. Until then, let’s keep being active and adventurous @123four5
Lauren, in a recent publication by @youngstrs . This series was taken at the Peter Iredale shipwreck on the coast of Oregon. @gsarah9 shot this amazing series, and we are so excited to show the shots! This adorable outfit is by @disney@disneystyle . Many thanks to everyone for a great shoot!
A Single 20 second long exposure of the Peter Iredale ship wreck with the galactic core of the Milky Way, taken during the Perseid meteor shower Aug 11, 2018. 4 meteors can be seen 2 at the top of the milky way and 2 in the center of the shot.
Julia, in a recent editorial published by @youngstrs . This series was taken at the Peter Iredale shipwreck on the coast of Oregon. @gsarah9 shot this amazing series, and we are so excited to show the shots! Many thanks to everyone for a great shoot!
is it /really/ a small world?
double posting the peter iredale ship wreck bc it’s was real spooky by the shore
+ when you hear about a ship wreck close by, you gotta see for yourself
This is the wreck of the Peter Iredale which ran aground on Clatsop Beach in Oregon in October 1906. The story goes that while the ship was waiting for a pilot, strong winds and currents together caused the ship to veer toward the breakers. None of the 27 crew were injured, including the two stowaways. Lucky them! The ship became an immediate tourist attraction and it remains so today. Source: oregonhistoryproject.org #peteriredale#shipwrecks#clatsopbeach#oregonbeaches#rustyoldboat
Photo: Stephen O'Flynn - www.locationscout.net/photographers/stephen-oflynn
Stephen O'Flynn took the photo at the westcoast of Fort Stevens State Park with a view towards Peter Iredale Wreck.
What's left of the shipwreck of the "Peter Iredale" in Warrenton, on Oregon's pacific coast. Peter Iredale was a four-masted steel barque sailing vessel that ran ashore October 25, 1906, on the Oregon coast en route to the Columbia River. She was abandoned on Clatsop Spit near Fort Stevens in Warrenton about 6 km south of the Columbia River channel. Wreckage is still visible, making it a popular tourist attraction as one of the most accessible shipwrecks of the Graveyard of the Pacific.
Use ND filter for longer exposure.
The Oregon Coast saw live bombardment of the U.S. mainland from Japanese submarines during the World War II when several shells were fired at Fort Stevens on June 20, 1942.
Though the wrecked “Peter Iredale” was in the line of fire, no damage was done to it.