Do We Have To Go Home???
Great Weather For The Return.... Cool In Catalina.... Hot At Home
Fog???? No way!
Sam, Bob, and Paul go out for the morning constitutional
Did You Know? - Walking (also known as ambulation) is one of the main gaits of locomotion among legged animals, and is typically slower than running and other gaits. Walking is defined by an 'inverted pendulum' gait in which the body vaults over the stiff limb or limbs with each step. This applies regardless of the number of limbs - even arthropods with six, eight or more limbs.
The word walk is descended from the Old English wealcan "to roll". In humans and other bipeds, walking is generally distinguished from running in that only one foot at a time leaves contact with the ground and there is a period of double-support. In contrast, running begins when both feet are off the ground with each step.
More obscure terms for walking include "to go by Marrow-bone stage", "to take one's daily constitutional", "to ride Shanks' pony", "to ride Shanks' mare", or "to go by Walker's bus".
7:00 am and Joe's is open
Everyone else is asleep! Bright even with some fog
Bob pays his bill
OMG.... Look at those chicken legs
The fog is starting to roll in
Did You Know? - Fog is a collection of liquid water droplets or ice crystals suspended in the air at or near the Earth's surface.
While fog is a type of stratus cloud, the term "fog" is typically distinguished from the more generic term "cloud" in that fog is low-lying, and the moisture in the fog is often generated locally (such as from a nearby body of water, like a lake or the ocean, or from nearby moist ground or marshes).
Fog is distinguished from mist only by its density, as expressed in the resulting decrease in visibility: Fog reduces visibility to less than 1 km (5/8 statute mile), whereas mist reduces visibility to no less than 1 km .
We ordered Chocolate Buffalo Milk but they were out
The construction was still underway... We peeked in to see the plans
Back At The Hotel
Herbie and his sandals were up....
Marion and Roy visiting in the hotel patio
Decisions decisions.... Where do we do breakfast
Marion writes a postcard to herself...
Departing For The Dock
Lucky bucklers everything up
Where is Kris??? Duh! SHOPPING
Lucky was caught in the act!!!
At The Dock
Where did this fog come from???
We found Nemo
Our ship has arrived
Captain Hans... At your service
When Hans is at the wheel.... He thinks the boat is a helicopter
Gentleman Hans assists Herbie with the golf clubs
It's a sandal fashion show.... Mine is prettier than yours! Kerstin wins!!!
The ship was delayed about 30 minutes due to fog
Kerstin gots a new hat
The gulls were our entertainment....
We are ready to go!
Look at those smiles
The fog is getting thicker
We Are On Board About 45 Minutes Late
Holly leads the way
Brenda and Sam help save seats
Oh oh.... Irene's opened her snack shack!
More food? Herbie checks out the champagne... Donna brought nuts to share
"What! We had breakfast an hour ago!"
"Darn... We have to go home?
We are on our way
How does Irene put three weeks food in that little bag???
Bon and Donna are going to be heading for Downtown Disney with Paul, Sue, Kristen, and Hans
The ship is moving... This is good
Love those hats!
"So.... This is the real scoop!"
"Careful... The camera is on the loose!"
We like the Commodore Lounge
The Long Beach breakwater
Did You Know? - San Pedro Bay is an inlet on the Pacific Ocean coast of southern California, United States. It is the site of the Port of Los Angeles and the Port of Long Beach, which together form the fifth-busiest port facility in the world (behind the ports of Shanghai, Singapore, Hong Kong, and Shenzhen) and easily the busiest in the Western Hemisphere.
A 13.6-kilometer (8.5 mi) long breakwater stretches across most of the bay, with two openings to allow ships to enter the port areas behind it. The initial western section of the breakwater, called the San Pedro Breakwater, was constructed between 1899 and 1911 at San Pedro; the Middle breakwater was completed over the next twenty-five years, and the Long Beach breakwater was finished after World War II.
Up and at them
Bye until next Thursday