Jeff Miller's
         Writing & Photography
                             For travelers, history buffs, readers, writers, and even the health conscious
On the way to Frog Hole in the Bungle Bungle, 30-to-50-foot livistona palm trees miraculously grow right out of the sides of 700-foot cliffs. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller
At Emma Gorge camping is in luxurious tent-cabins. Photo 	Credit: Jeff Miller.
One of the biggest draws to camping at Emma Gorge is 	visiting the ancient Aboriginal rock paintings scattered 	along Chamberlain Gorge. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
In the Bungle Bungle there are petrified mud flats that have 	been carved apart by eons of water generated by the wet 	season's monsoons. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
One of the Bungle Bungle's unique rock formations, called the Beehives. The black stripes are lichen (a fungus) and the orange is silica. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
In the Bungle Bungle spectacular Cathedral Gorge ends, of course, with a cathedral-like cavern and natural reflecting pond. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
The Ord River at sunset -- a peaceful scene that belies the 	fact that numerous salt-water crocodiles live along its banks. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
One of the aggressive salt-water crocodiles that inhabits the Kimberley region. This one is about 15 feet long. Photo 	Credit: Jeff Miller.
The Bungle Bungle rise from Australia's desert floor like 	giant termite mounds. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
The Bush Camp at Faraway Bay has a communal area for dining, drinking, or just contemplating an evening's fire. Photo Credit: Jeff Miller.
A sweeping view of the Ord River and its tidal basin. Photo 	Credit: Jeff Miller.
Fishing is one of the primary reasons people stay at The bush Camp at Faraway Bay. Just caught is the good fighting fish with a mild taste called barramundi. Photo Credit: Jeff 
Photo Galleries
Following are some of the photos that I've taken over the years. If you click on any of the four titles below you'll get all the thumbnails. Click on a thumbnail and you'll get a larger image and a caption. Please keep in mind that these photos are copyrighted by me, the photographer, and are not for mass distribution for any commercial or marketing use. Thank you for complying with this basic respect to the creative process. If you disagree with such statements, please speak your mind by clicking on Is It Stealing?. 


The Anjodi is an eight-passenger/four-crew barge and the bigest vessel that plies the waters of the Canal du Midi.
The lounge/dining area is a comfortable room of dark woods and sunshine.
Helen, from Cornwall, has been the chef on Anjodi for years. Her dishes are light and filled with the produce of the region.
Cruising on the Anjodi is a peaceful and relaxing experience as you watch the scenic world go by.
Duncan, the captain, maneuvers the barge in the tight confines of a lock.
While in a lock, passengers have a chance to reach and out touch the French life, which is as close as an arm's length away.
A leisurely lunch under a cathedral ceilling of leafy tree branches is just one of the joys of barging.
As the largest boat on the Canal du Midi, the Anjodi is always a tight fit in the locks.
The town of Minerve is a rocky fortress perched on a bluff surrounded by gorges.
Sometimes going under the bridges across the Canal du Midi can be a tight fit.
Cycling along the tow path in the early morning you can see magical scenes created by sunshine, trees and still canal water.
In the village of Olonzac, the weekly market is a place where locals get to socialize.
Jeff Miller writer
Jeff Miller travel writer
Jeff Miller fiction
Jeff Miller Historical writings