About Me

Hi, my name is Leah, and welcome to twothirdswild.


Thanks for looking at my blog, and I hope you can come along with me, as I journey into the wild….




14 thoughts on “About Me

  1. Great “about” section, Leah. I’m really looking forward to whatever you offer in the future! I’m sure it will be of great interest! Thanks for following my own blog. I’ve already thoroughly enjoyed what you’ve shared so far. 🙂

    1. Thankyou Kate for your compliment about my blog. Similarly, I love yours, and cant wait to get a few spare moments to immerse myself in some of your awesome looking adventures. 🙂 Leah

  2. Lovely, thanks Leah for the virtual invitation to journey along with you! I’m definitely up for the adventure. I’ve visited some areas of Australia, but not to your neck of the woods. I’ve grown curious about Victoria and her natural treasures through reading Lisa’s account at ‘Fifteen Acres’ and the account of her transforming love of her new life away from the city. What treasures there are from sundews, orchids to gangs of kangaroos. So i look forward to your unfolding tales. Liz.

    1. Thankyou Liz 🙂 A few kangaroo pics will be coming up on my next blog, so stay tuned 🙂 There is always something awesome out there in the wild, even if it’s not an actual plant or animal, but just ‘the wild’ itself; full of mystery and wisdom. Cheers, Leah.

      1. Love those wild connections Leah. Look forward to more on the kangaroos. They have such beautifully odd dimensions. What an evolutionary journey to have evolved their way of movement 🙂

  3. I see in the relevant Wikipedia article that “Much of the peninsula has been cleared for agriculture and settlements. However, small areas of the native ecology remain in the peninsula’s south and west, some of which is protected by the Mornington Peninsula National Park.” I expect you spend a good deal of time there.

    1. Yes Steve, you’re right on both counts. I live right next to the Arthurs Seat State Park, some of which is untouched bushland, and some of which has been left to regenerate. The Mornington Peninsula National Park has beautiful coastline scenery, and pockets of undisturbed bushland. Both parks contain a diverse range of vegetation communities, and are a great place to retain a connection to ‘the wild’. 🙂 Leah

      1. When I was in New Zealand in February I looked for just such stands of native bush to offset the otherwise devastated and utterly changed landscape that predominated.

  4. Hindsight is a wonderful thing, but perhaps a little more forethought regarding long term consequences of agricultural practices at the time in my area, wouldn’t have gone astray. Ditto, I suppose for just about everywhere else in the world that is undergoing such dramatic environmental degradation! 🙂 Leah

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