Photos of the Month: July

Photos of the Month: July 2019

From fireworks and oyster plantings, to summer sunsets along the Chesapeake Bay and its rivers and streams, July was a magical month around the region! Take a look at some of the highlights below from us, our partners, and supporters!

Do you have a favorite Chesapeake photo you took this month that you'd like to submit to be featured as one of our Photos of the Month? Upload your digital photo here or tag us in your photo on your public Twitter or Instagram. We look forward to seeing your photos!

Twitter & Instagram Photos

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I’m forever capturing purple sunsets in Maryland. All my Washington state sunsets were pastel. It’s interesting how the sky varies - I like to think we all see the same sky, but I feel like it really does have a different personality, so to speak, in different places. Florida sunsets are deep golds and reds. New York is variegated colors. And Maryland blesses me with my favorite color, purple. Also, this moon is just a smidge from being full and she’s gorgeous, gorgeous, gorgeous. : : : : : #myfavoritecolor #purpleismyfavoritecolor #daniellewpress #moon🌙 #moonlight🌙 #themoon #purplesky #purpleskies #almostfullmoon #canon5dmarkiv #canon5d #teamcanon #canonfavpic #canonfanphoto #canonshooter #maryland #marylandphotographer #chesapeakebay #mdphotographer #mdinfocus #serene #peacefully #gorgeousness #natureisbeautiful #beautyinnature #landscapelover #annapolisphotographer

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Our Maryland Oyster Restoration Center received its first batch of oyster larvae last week! We normally start growing baby oysters—also known as spat—in April, but excessive rain lowered the salinity of the Bay, making it difficult for the oysters to grow. Salinity returned enough to receive oyster larvae from higher salinity areas like Oyster Seed Holdings in Virginia, then yesterday we set our other two tanks with larvae from the Maryland Department of Natural Resources hatchery in Piney Point. These baby oysters will seed sanctuary reefs in the Patapsco and Choptank rivers in the next two weeks! Fun fact: Once they reach adult size, they'll be able to filter up to 50 gallons (!!!) of water a day!

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