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Preview: Kent Pool

Kent Pool

Kent (in South-East England). Photos and discussions of Kent. Other Kent groups include: East Kent Geotagged: Kent Dungeness University of Kent Folkestone and Shepway Canterbury Geotagged: Canterbury Maidstone Kent Institute of Art and Design

Updated: 2017-04-25T05:17:57Z


Lock Down (35mm)


jcbkk1956 has added a photo to the pool:


Pentax P30 - Ricoh 50mm f2 - Agfa 200 ISO

Walmer Beach - Kent (35mm)


jcbkk1956 has added a photo to the pool:


Pentax K1000 - Ricoh 50mm f2 - Agfa 200 ISO



Photosby Alan has added a photo to the pool:


Sunset over Thanet wind farm



John Lawrence 438 has added a photo to the pool:


there is a lot of it around but it photographs well !!!!




Conundrum37 has added a photo to the pool:


Preston, Kent

Sheerness Beach 3


Greg A Davis has added a photo to the pool:


Corner Cloud


Kenny Freeland has added a photo to the pool:



36868, Leopold Street, Ramsgate


Jason 87030 has added a photo to the pool:


Stagecoach 36868 (GN13 EYB) seen along Leopld Street, Ramsgate, on 'The Loop'

10th April 2017.

Hollingbourne Church


G-Lens photos has added a photo to the pool:


Darnley Mausoleum


Dave Lockwood DA12 has added a photo to the pool:


Cobham Woods, Kent

Cobham Wood Bluebells


Dave Lockwood DA12 has added a photo to the pool:


Bluebells in Cobham Woods



richwat2011 has added a photo to the pool:


Dungeness is a headland on the coast of Kent, England, formed largely of a shingle beach in the form of a cuspate foreland. It shelters a large area of low-lying land, Romney Marsh. Dungeness is also the name of the power station and a few other nearby buildings near the beach, and of an important ecological site at the same location.

Dungeness is one of the largest expanses of shingle in the world. It is of international conservation importance for its geomorphology, plant and invertebrate communities and birdlife. This is recognised and protected mostly through its conservation designations as a National Nature Reserve (NNR), a Special Protection Area (SPA), a Special Area of Conservation (SAC) and part of the Site of Special Scientific Interest (SSSI) of Dungeness, Romney Marsh and Rye Bay.

There is a remarkable variety of wildlife living at Dungeness, with over 600 different types of plant: a third of all those found in Britain. It is one of the best places in Britain to find insects such as moths, bees and beetles, and spiders; many of these are very rare, some found nowhere else in Britain.

The short-haired bumblebee, Bombus subterraneus, was last found in the UK in 1988, but has survived in New Zealand after being shipped there more than 100 years ago. It is to be reintroduced at Dungeness. It is planned that the first bees will be introduced in the spring of 2010.

The flooded gravel pits on Denge Beach, both brackish and fresh water, provide an important refuge for many migratory and coastal bird species. The RSPB has a bird sanctuary there and every year thousands of bird watchers descend on the peninsula to catch a glimpse of a rare bird from the bird observatory.

One of the most remarkable features of the site is an area known as 'the patch' or, by anglers, as 'the boil'. The waste hot water and sewage from the Dungeness nuclear power stations are pumped into the sea through two outfall pipes, enriching the biological productivity of the sea bed and attracting seabirds from miles around.

Beach fishing is popular at Dungeness, with the area being a nationally recognised cod fishing venue in the winter.

The name Dungeness derives from Old Norse nes: "headland", with the first part probably connected with the nearby Denge Marsh. Popular etymology ascribes a French origin to the toponym, giving an interpretation as "dangerous nose".



richwat2011 has added a photo to the pool:


Parkwood is an 80-acre (320,000 m2) woodland 5 miles (8.0 km) east south east of Tenterden near Appledore.

A car park is along the Woodchurch Road, heading north from Appledore towards Brattle.

It is managed by Kent County Council's Country Parks service.[7] It is noted for its bluebells in spring and for nightingales. There are woodland walks and panoramic views over Appledore and Romney Marshes.

The woodland is frequently coppiced for various timber uses. Including oak thinnings being used in Shorne Wood Country Parks new visitor centre, as the window and roof joinery.[8]

The wood, is surrounded by three other woods, Great Heron Wood (to the North), Little Heron Wood (to the East) and Butness Wood (further to the East).


2017-04-24T16:54:03Z has added a photo to the pool:


Herne Bay

2016-07-04T08:24:42Z has added a photo to the pool:


Cap machinery Cranbrook Mill2


Gauis Caecilius has added a photo to the pool:


Classic car

2017-04-24T16:37:53Z has added a photo to the pool:




Photosby Alan has added a photo to the pool:


Rapeseed (Brassica napus)