Posts Tagged ‘photography’

Updated for Survival Bros By Cameron McKirdy

nudist at hot springs

I love meeting new friends at Terwilliger aka Cougar Hot Spring in Oregon.  It’s located in the Willamette National Forest, East of Eugene near the McKenzie River.  The cost is now $7 for one day pass, or you can buy an annual pass.  You’ll take a moderate walk 1/2 a mile in from the small parking lot, before getting to the meditative area.  Accommodations include a covered changing area, and updated self-composting outdoor restrooms.  Also, keep in mind this is a day use area only.  You could face a fat fine if you’re not leaving the parking lot when darkness falls.

Shot with GoPro Hero7 Black Camera

Change temperatures in a shallow creek skirting the cascading blue pools.  Cool down, and drink the fresh water from Source.  Previously, I dug clay out of the Earth here for facials, but we need to leave this space as it is.  Clothing is optional, so come as you are and be respectful, or leave.  Guests may want to remain clothed.  Don’t ask them why they aren’t naked.  This popular recreational area can be very busy during the Summer.  Go in the morning, or during the week for more seclusion.  Pools are cleaned every Thursday in the AM, so expect closure until late afternoon.  Smile, and bring your positive energy.  We need more natural people on Earth.  Forget you phone, bills, and ex girlfriend, and soak in the healing waters.  I hope to see you there.  I will continue to update this post with new pictures, and HD video.  Subscribe to Survival Bros on YouTube for “Indigenous Nudity” and Naturalism.  

Cougar Hot Spring Women

Woman Wearing a Clay Mask to detoxify!

indigenous nudity girls

Lovely ladies lounging on warm rocks in the Willamette National Forest of Oregon

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Survival Bros had another full weekend. Friends and I journeyed to Cannon Beach, and took the snake-like road to Indian Beach to explore.

The park was nearly empty. I’m use to it being packed with surfers and hikers in the summer. We huffed the path down to the sand, and walked south. The rock formations at Indian Beach are incredible. The tide pools are bursting with life. We found creatures small and large such as barnacles, mussels, starfish, sea anemones, and a dungenous and hermit crab.

Plus, higher on the beach Mac and I identified a patch of medicinal Turkey Tail mushrooms growing on driftwood. He bagged them. Later the shrooms will be ground up, and put in vegetable capsules for preservation. Gotta love free meds. In Chinese medicine they are recognized as yun zhi (云芝). They are known to boost the immune system. We scored two sand dollars as well.

After wandering around Indian, we cruised to Haystack Rock. The tide pool there is famous. I remember visiting in grade school on field trips. We found more of the same sea life here. No sign of One-Eyed Willie, or the Goonies! Beach combing was a blast. The Oregon Coast is legendary.

– Cameron McKirdy

Here’s recent pictures of the flat black Survival Bros mountain bike. Radar can’t see it. Like? I think I will do a high-visibility bicycle next for safety. Nerd alert.

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Do you know where The Mill Ponds in Seaside Oregon are? Many locals have no idea. Take advantage of the trails, and waterfront views. From Seaside on Highway 101 (aka South Roosevelt Drive), take Ave. S to Alder Mill Road. It’s near the Seaside recycling center.

The Mill Ponds are a great walk for the whole family. Chill on a bench and bird watch. It’s one of my favorite spots in town. Please be respectful, and take your trash with you. This is a day use only park. Enjoy the panoramas and photos I took.

– Cameron McKirdy

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Relaxing and Sunning in Seaside Oregon

Nothing beats a walk on the beach in the morning to get the blood flowing. I also enjoy biking, hiking, and yoga! There’s a million ways to deal with stress. What do you do to relax??? Produced by Cameron McKirdy

The End of The World in Seaside Oregon

Golden sunset on the beach.

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Clouds and sun from the summit. The hike is 1650 feet from the parking lot. The summit’s elevation is 3283 feet.