One Word Photo Challenge: Neon

I’ve never heard the word neon used to describe someone’s personality…


This challenge is in response to: One Word Photo Challenge | Jennifer Nichole Wells

A few other favorite photography links:

Evilphotoeye PHOTOS OF THINGS AND SOME WORDS ABOUT THEM (a good example of self critique)

A mom’s blog | “A child is God’s opinion that the world should go on.” check out the header image! Nice work Zainab!

Woodland Creature | Cheering on Charlie more on this sweet photo story here: The Kindness Of Strangers | Cheering on Charlie and The Contest | Cheering on Charlie.

LenzExperiments | Photography ventures and views shared..

macroblography | nature up close

Jeff Sinon Photography – Nature Through The Lens

Sunday Stills | Adventures in Photography

Illumigraphy | Lights on!

pixelings | Day to day, natural photography -with love from South Africa

Suchitra Photography | Photographer’s assistant in Manchester

If I’ve forgotten anyone, I apologize – I’m just trying to put a quick list together!

6 thoughts on “One Word Photo Challenge: Neon”

  1. Love his jacket! He looks like he’s enjoying the weather 🙂 I don’t get to experience that kind of weather here in Florida. Thanks so much for participating! I look forward to seeing more! Also, great blog, I’ve been perusing it a bit 🙂


    1. Thank-you! Funny you say that about the weather – this is the first year that he’s actually liked to touch the snow 🙂 He always liked sledding and ice skating but his sensory issues kept him from touching anything that to him was “unusual.”


  2. Yes, the change in his sensory sensitivity seems to have changed right around the same time he started eating solid food last June. I knew that his sensory defensiveness had something to do with his feeding difficulties (it’s a part of it along with food sensitivities) but some of the changes were unexpected. Touching the snow is an unexpected change. He would actually cry if the snow touched his bare skin before. I’m not sure which came first – the improvement in his sensory issues or the eating more textures of foods. I think maybe both issues were intertwined. Some doctors are skeptical about the effectiveness of “sensory play” therapies but for us it has helped a lot. Some of the newer activities are playing with play-doh (actually requesting it), playing with shaving cream, and playing with a shoe box of dried beans. I never would have thought of these ideas myself. We were fortunate to have a wonderful feeding therapist/occupational therapist that we connected well with!


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