Last month I had to visit this magical island in Italy near to Tuscany: Insola dÉlba. This island is the third-largest island from Italy and it is also known as the island of Napoleon. There are mostly high-class persons who are making their vacations there and so they have also a quiet private life for some days.
Elba is the largest remaining stretch of land from the ancient tract that once connected the Italian peninsula to Corsica. The northern coast faces the Ligurian Sea, the eastern coast the Piombino Channel, the southern coast the Tyrrhenian Sea, and the Corsica Channel divides the western tip of the island from neighboring Corsica.
The climate of the island is predominantly Mediterranean, except for Mount Capanne, where winters tend to be moderately cold.
Here are some beautiful shots without filter that I took in these few days that I could enjoy thankfully surrounded by my loved ones.
This is the place where I can say: I am the lucky one to say the word `Yes` in a few months 😀
There are just some places that I would never known about and there are simply beautiful and also known for a lot of people for a specific event that takes place there occasionally. It is the same with Villa Rufolo.
The German opera composer Richard Wagner visited the villa in 1880. He was so overcome by the beauty of the location that he imagined the setting as the garden of Klingsor in the second act of Parsifal. In commemoration, every year the lower garden of Villa Rufolo hosts a Wagnerian concert.
Tourists visit not just because of the artistic side of the place but also for the beautiful views that provides on the coast.
The fauna is also breathtaking. I would also recommend for unique wedding pictures this place. The colors are just perfect and gives the good light from each side.
Copy&Paste: Diesel Top; Oysho Pants; Superga Trainers; Zara Bag; H&M Hat
Bonsai is a Japanese art form using cultivation techniques to produce small trees in containers that mimic the shape and size of full size trees. The Japanese tradition dates back over a thousand years.
The purposes of bonsai are primarily contemplation for the viewer, and the pleasant exercise of effort and ingenuity for the grower. By contrast with other plant cultivation practices, bonsai is not intended for production of food or for medicine. Instead, bonsai practice focuses on long-term cultivation and shaping of one or more small trees growing in a container.
Bonsai uses cultivation techniques like pruning, root reduction, potting, defoliation, and grafting to produce small trees that mimic the shape and style of mature, full-size trees.
They are unique, beautiful and a healthy, relaxing hobby for those who love creativity and nature.