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Suffolk photographs  7 February 2007   

 

 

 

A field that has polythene strips keeps its snow cover better than the raw earth in-between!

 

 

A Suffolk Coasts logo on a bridleway sign at the same location, just south of Capel St Andrew.

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A wind-break of conifers on the Butley-Tunstall minor road shelters the snow; this snow came a day before the widespread falls over England, but was very local in a north-south belt perhaps ten miles deep.

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The DEFRA sign on the approach to Westleton - a 'surveillance zone' at 12 kms out. The 3km sign, which I saw just outside Holton, as for a 'protection zone' .

 

Eroding bunds in the tidal channel (Angel Marshes) at Blythburgh.

 

Sheep grazing extensively on a meadow above Blythburgh, with the inundated River Blyth in the background. On the other side of the road was one of many pig farms.

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The road to Halesworth and Holton is at the northern end of this causeway across the River Blyth at Blythburgh; the road was inundated, and still bears the saltwater scars the day of my trip to Happisburgh on November 1. The tidal marshes at Blythburgh are a magnet for wildfowl - and the whole area is marked by innumerable units raising pigs .. and turkeys of course!

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