We entered Garry's Anchorage from the north, and followed the channel markers.
From just inside Garry's Anchorage, we see The expanse of the Great Sandy Straits.
At low tide you can see some of the sandbars.
A mother Caspian Tern was tutoring her chick.
Views of Garry's Anchorage, from ADAGIO anchored in the south end.
Fair skies reflected in the placid waters.
Looks like someone converted a dinghy into a tiny river boat.
A Brahminy Kite swooped along the shore and alighted in a dead tree next to ADAGIO.
A Little Egret searched the sandy shore at an outgoing tide.
The adult Brahminy Kite has a wingspan of more than a metre.
Brahminy Kite soaring over the anchorage
A Striated Heron flew along the shore at hight tide.
A Curlew probed the sand for lunch.
A Great Egret graced the opposite shore.
The Pelican, Egret and Ibis feeding on the opposite shore.
A big fish to swallow
As I was following this Soldier Crab, it scurried to its hole in the sand.
Depressions like this, where a Stingray had rested at high tide, dotted the beach. You can see where its tail made an impression to the right.
The beach at low tide was covered by depressions where a Stingray had rested at high tide.
These signs marked the entrance to the walking track ashore.
The information sign says that this time of year wild Dingo pups are learning survival skills from their parents.
We won't go swimming.
The Dingo tracks on the beach were fresh from this morning.
Dingos have long, sharp toenails.
At the incoming tide the Stingray holes filled with water, and then the Stingrays returned.
Frank brought me ashore in his dinghy for the hike.
Frank, Jane, Donna and Dave came aboard ADAGIO for drinks and nibbles.
This is Jane and Frank's yacht ESCONDIDO.
Frank and Jane brought me the knitting instructions for the booties.
A flock of what I think might be Godwits flew in.