a view of the world through Virginia’s natural bridge

a view of the world through Virginia’s natural bridge
Virginia Western
Image by incendiarymind
One of the amazing things about the Natural Bridge in Virginia is its sure scope. When I was reading about it, I thought it was just some piddly thing over a river that was strong enough for cars to drive on top of.

It’s beyond the scope of anything that I could have imagined it to be. It’s absolutely massive.

Of course if it wasn’t, I guess it wouldn’t have been suggested by George Washington as a wonder of the world when he originally surveyed it.

It’s so massive that when you’re underneath it, or even getting close to the side that it blacks out the sun inside of it like a cavern.

Though what’s great for photos is that the sky from the other side and the trees and such shine right through.

Virginia’s Western War: 1775-1786

Virginia’s Western War: 1775-1786

More than any other colony, Virginia looked to the west for its future. After the French and Indian War, the Royal Proclamation of 1754 declared that officers and soldiers would be paid with parcels of western land, vaguely extending about eighty miles in all directions from Lexington. By 1768 most of the area had been explored by the Long Hunters, including Daniel and Squire Boone, James Knox, Hasker Mansker, and the Skagg Brothers. These brave, enterprising men battled both with nature and with the Indians, bringing their families to settle this rough frontier. Virginia’s Western War traces the little-known period of colonial history.

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How much spiritual all-knowledge is contained in western Virginia’s Shenandoah Valley?

Question by Sea squill Squill: How much spiritual all-knowledge is contained in western Virginia’s Shenandoah Valley?

Best answer:

Answer by Dave P
None. Spiritual and knowledge are contradictory. There is, OTOH, a whole heap of unquestioning, bible thumping belief.

What do you think? Answer below!