Hi Everybody!!

Hi Everybody!!
Welcome to my Hometown!!

Monday, March 25, 2013


Hi Everybody:
Well, this week will conclude all of the Spring Festivals, Fanfares and Fireworks. I encourage everybody to get out and get close to Nature, God and the Joys that await You. 
In rite of passing of spring, my garden anoles come out of their skin, as all Reptiles (and half human/reptile gene blends). These anoles were the first (an only) reptile to be sequenced by the National Human Genome Research Institute*. As You never know where Genetic Research will show up, you might want to keep checking between your legs for a tail!!! A late Spring Storm is Brewing. Now.

Monday Monday (1966) - The Mamas & The Papas


Carolina anole

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Carolina anole (Anolis carolinensis) is an arboreal lizard found primarily in the southeastern United Statesand some Caribbean islands. Other common names include the green anoleAmerican anole and red-throated anole. It is also sometimes referred to as the American chameleon due to its ability to change color from several brown hues to bright green. While many kinds of lizards are capable of changing color, anoles are closely related to iguanas[2] and are not true chameleons. The Carolina is a small lizard; male adults are usually 15 cm (5.9 in) long in adulthood, about half of which is its tail, and it can weigh from 3–7 g (0.11–0.25 oz). Exceptionally, these anoles will grow up to 20 cm (7.9 in) in length.


This species has been chosen as a model reptile for genomics by the National Human Genome Research Institute (NHGRI) genome sequencing program.[9] It was selected because of the ease and low cost of laboratory breeding and evolutionary value of the diversity of the genus.[10] In 2011 the complete genome of this lizard was sequenced and published in the scientific journal Nature.[11] Before its genome was published, only mammals and three bird species had been sequenced among amniotes.[12] The draft genome sequence is 1.78 Gb (compared with 2.0–3.6 Gb mammalian and 0.9–1.3 Gb avian genome assemblies), of which 27% are mobile elements such as LINEs. A total of 17,472 protein-coding genes and 2,924 RNA genes were predicted from the A. carolinensisgenome assembly.[13]



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In biologymoulting or molting[1] /ˈmltɪŋ/, also known as sloughingshedding, or for some species, ecdysis, is the manner in which an animal routinely casts off a part of its body (often but not always an outer layer or covering), either at specific times of year, or at specific points in its life cycle.
Moulting can involve the epidermis (skin), pelage (hairfurwool), or other external layer. In some species, other body parts may be shed, for example, wings in some insects. Examples include old feathers in birds, old hairs inmammals (especially dogs and other canidae), old skin in reptiles, and the entire exoskeleton in arthropods.

LizardsSkinRegularly, when old skin is outgrownMoultingLizards consume their shed skin for calcium, grooming, and other nutrients

Diana Ross - I'm coming out


Cat Stevens - Morning Has Broken


White Bird - It's A Beautiful Day

...this is brendasue signing off from Rainbow Creek. See You Next Time. Love To Everybody!
Remember-Great Deception.  Be very Alert! Look Up! 
Something is Coming this Week.

Of Course, One more great performance:

Queen - 'We Are The Champions'