A pair of blackbirds chase away a crow that landed on a utility line near Halcyon Road in Arroyo Grande.
Colette Johnson, 8, and her sister Ave, 6 (wearing pink), of Santa Barbara, enjoy their strawberry desserts.
The Arroyo Grande Village was packed with people Saturday during the annual Strawberry Festival. Festival-goers enjoyed live entertainment, arts and crafts booths, and plenty of strawberry desserts.
Stacia Mizukawa, owner of Kabob Shack, drizzles milk chocolate over strawberry and banana kabobs Saturday at the Strawberry Festival in Arroyo Grande.
Visitors to the zoo in Atascadero take in the flamingos as they congregate in a pond last week. Caribbean flamingos can live more than 60 years in captivity, and they eat small crustaceans, mollusks, insects and worms, according to the zoo’s website. For hours and more information, visit http://www.charlespaddockzoo.org.
A flamingo takes a sip of water at the Charles Paddock Zoo, which opened its new flamingo exhibit recently.
Flamingos congregate in a pond at the Charles Paddock Zoo in Atascadero in May.
More than 200 students, faculty and friends of Cuesta College lined up on the soccer field Thursday to form the number "50" in honor of the college’s 50th anniversary.
Elliot Dreger of Arroyo Grande looks over the B-17 named Aluminum Overcast that was on display and available for tours and flights Tuesday, May 7, at the Paso Robles Airport. Dreger’s brother was a B-17 pilot during World War II, and this was the first time Dreger had seen the Flying Fortress in person. The bomber is in town through Wednesday, May 8, as part of the 2013 Experience History tour sponsored by the Experimental Aircraft Association. Ground tours will be offered from 2 to 5 p.m. Tickets are $10 per person, $20 per family and free for active-duty military and veterans. Flights will be offered from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., starting at a price of $409.
With Bishop Peak in the distance, a US Airways flight from Phoenix prepares for landing at the San Luis Obispo County Regional Airport.
Computer services director Janice House, left, examines artifacts to be included in a time capsule that was buried Wednesday at Cuesta College. The capsule, which resembles the school’s arches and logo, will be dug up in 2038. It was constructed by Cuesta welding students.
Cuesta Superintendent/President Gil Stork shares a laugh with welding instructor Mike Fontes, who taped a business card and his class roster to the top of a time capsule buried at Cougar Park on Cuesta College's San Luis Obispo campus on Wednesday. The time capsule, which resembles the architectural arches and the school logo, will be dug up in 2038. It was constructed by Cuesta welding students and contains a host of artifacts from a program from a dinner saluting the college's recent 50th anniversary to an electronic tablet that contains stories from Cuesta students.