Landforms & Forts- I

This post has been divided into two parts:
-Part I describes some of the major terrain features in brief along with relevant pictures from my treks in the Sahyadri range. Their cartographic representations have been added, wherever possible.
-Part II describes Forts and their parts. Link to the second part can be found at the bottom of this page.

0- header
Left to Right: (Sitting) Ruchit, Yogesh, Me, Omkar, Aparna, Shruti; (Standing) Akshita & Mansi

You might have seen this picture before. It’s from the very first trek of ‘A Season Of Mountains’- Vikatgad in Jan ’15.

It’s a pretty routine picture- tired but happy faces taking a break during the climb. Except, it isn’t.

About half an hour before this picture was clicked at the Col, we were bang in the middle of a forest with no visible path.  It was a weekday, so we were pretty much the only trekkers on the hill and moreover, hours behind the schedule we had drawn up. Despite spending a week going through blogs and creating a map of the trail, we ended up overshooting our turn to the naal by 3 hills. Yep, three freaking hills. And by the time we realised we had embarked on a rarely used, longer trail to Vikatgad, we were at the point of no return.

0-header 2
A distant view of the Vikatgad-Nakhind hills

The lowest point of the range, Col, was the only landmark we knew on the longer trail. So we walked, stumbled and crawled our way through the forest to somehow reach that Col and that might just be the reason we ended up in our beds that night instead of the newspaper headlines the next morning.

That day, I realised the importance of identifying various terrain features but it still took me a good dozen-odd treks to learn how to navigate the trail using them as landmarks.

This is my attempt at listing them all in one place!

Note: There’ll be lots of notes in this post 😛


Let’s start with a little info about our region of interest- The Western Ghats.


The Western Ghats, a UNESCO world heritage site[1] and one of the eight hottest hotspots of the world[2], run parallel to the Arabian Sea along the western coast of India. Starting from the Tapi River near Surat in Gujarat, they extend approx. 1600 km in the north-south direction, passing through the states of Maharashtra, Goa, Karnataka, Kerala and Tamil Nadu to end near the southernmost tip of India, Kanyakumari.

While I was looking for a map of the Western Ghats to slot in here, I was surprised to find that there isn’t a single high-resolution map available in the public domain! So I went ahead and did the only thing I know to do in such cases- I made one 😉

0-western ghats
Topographic map of Western Ghats

This is a scaled down version of the map. For the original file measuring 2851 by 5051 pixels, click on the link below.
Google Drive link of High resolution Map. (Opens in a new tab)

Although the term ‘Sahyadri’ is widely used to describe the entire Western Ghats, geographically, it is a segment of the Ghats[3] like the Nilgiri, Anamalai, Cardamom & Ashambu hills[5-10]. Specifically, the northern part of the Western Ghats upto the Terekhol river in Goa, spanning 650 km, is called the Sahyadri Range [4].

0-sahyadri map
A satellite imagery of the Sahyadri range


The Sahyadri hills are home to a number of different terrain features and identifying as well as understanding them can be a source of great joy! As you get familiar with a region, you start looking out for the peaks like you would for an old friend. As if that isn’t enough, it can also come in handy during emergencies when one has to relay/pinpoint someone’s location.

Note: 1. The feature’s Marathi names (in the Devanagari as well as Latin scripts) have been provided to help understand the signs, maps and markers (usually inscribed in Marathi) found at regular intervals on the trail.
2. I have refrained from using topographical jargon but some terms do not have an equivalent in the layman’s language and therefore, have been used as a last resort.

Cave (गुहा/Guha)
The caves found in the Sahyadri range are prominently rock shelters — a shallow cave-like opening at the base of a cliff/hill formed out of erosion. Most of the caves sport intricate carvings and in some cases, scriptures as well.

caves 0
Top: View of the Kedareshwar cave of Harishchandragad; Bottom: Shiv ling inside Kedareshwar cave.

Buddhist rock-cut caves on the other hand, are elaborate cave complexes with stupas and gigantic statues often carved into the rock walls.

caves 2
The chaityagriha of Bhaje caves, Lonavla

Other well known examples include the Ganpati Gadad caves near Murbad and Kondheshwar caves near near Karjat.

Chimneys are a very steep narrow cleft, cracks or fissures in cliffs, by which a rock face may be climbed. Most of the chimney sections in the Sahyadri are too dangerous to be attempted by anyone except professional rock climbers but fret not! People like you and me can still experience the thrill of pushing up the narrow walls with your back, courtesy Padargad! 😀

Gautam climbs the Chimney section of Padargad

Cliff (कडा/Kada)
A cliff is a vertical, or nearly vertical, rock face formed by the processes of weathering and erosion. The Konkan Kada, is the most famous example of a cliff in the Sahyadri.

cliffs 1
Top: Konkan Kada on a contour map of the Harishchandragad fort region; Bottom: Mansi & Akshita at the Konkan kada

The 1800 feet high concave cliff has been climbed only twice since the first ascent in 1985. Reason? Look at it yourself!

Cliffs 2
View of the cliff in all its majesty from the north-western end!

A col is the lowest point on a mountain ridge between two peaks.

Top: View of the Prabalmachi from Thakurwadi; Bottom: A view of the col from Kalavantin Durg as Hitesh ascends the slippery steps.

You have already got acquainted with the Nakhind-Vikatgad col at the beginning of this post. Here’s the col on the other side of Vikatgad- between Matheran and the southern bastion of Vikatgad.

col 1
View of the Vikatgad-Matheran col from North-east


col 3
Top: Col marked on a contour map of Vikatgad region; Bottom: Trekkers negotiate the col to traverse the western face of Matheran. Picture clicked from the southern Bastion of Vikatgad

Draw (नाळ/Naal)
A draw is formed by two parallel spurs with low ground in between them.

Top: View of the Vikatgad Draw (Dry waterfall naal); Bottom: Darshana waits near the top of the Draw as Abhi & Tejas climb it.

It is usually etched in a hillside by water flow and may contain an ephemeral stream or loose rocks from the eroded rock fall.

One of the draws desending from the western face of Matheran between Echo and Louisa points

The very first Naal ascent I did was back in July ’15 when 8 of us climbed an 80 m high naal near the Pisarnath Mandir of Matheran during a torrential downpour. Sahyadri trekkers are a creative bunch, as is evident from the unique names they often give to certain routes. So you know a naal isn’t supposed to be taken lightly when they drop the tongue-in-cheek humour and instead name a route so as to clear any doubts you might have about its difficulty. The popular name of the Pisarnath ladder route? Danger trail 😛

Left: Tejas is all pumped up as the rest of the gang negotiates the Rajmarg of Harishchandragad; Right: The slippery, landslide prone Pisarnath ladder trail of Matheran

Harishchandragad via Nalichi Vaat, Hadsar via Naal, Dhak Bahiri via the Kalakrai Naal are some other famous naal trails in Sahyadri.

Hill (डोंगर/Dongar)
A hill is a landform that extends above the surrounding terrain. It often has a distinct summit, although in areas with scarp/dip topography a hill may refer to a particular section of flat terrain without a massive summit. Mountains generally are understood to be larger than hills, but the term has no standardized geological meaning.

mountain range
The highest peak of Maharashtra, Kalsubai is the best known example of a non-fort hill. I‘ll like to take this opportunity to mention a fun fact- even though Kalsubai is the highest peak of Maharashtra, it isn’t the highest climb in the Sahyadri. That honour belongs to Kulang fort.
How? Google ‘Topographic Prominence’ 😉

Hillock (टेकडी/Tekdi)
A small hill or mound.

One of the numerous hillocks near the base of Vikatgad

Simply put, Hillock is the Peter Pan of the geological world who (literally!) refused to grow up! 😛

Needle Hole (नेढे/Nedhe)
I got news for you. Nature has it’s own
Nedhe 1
Except it is a hole formed in a rock face due to weathering/erosion. 😛
Madangad, Irshalgad, Kothaligad, Rajgad, Nakhind, Ratangad, Harishchandragad are a few forts which can boast of this relatively rare terrain feature!

nedhe 5
Nedhes of the Sahyadri

Know more? Drop me a mail using the contact form! 😀

Saddle (खोगीर/Khogir)
A Saddle is a dip or low point between two areas of higher ground, often inline. When a saddle can navigated on foot, it is known as a pass.

Pass (घाट/ खिंड-Ghat/Khind)
1:  A pass is a navigable route through a mountain range or over a ridge.

2: A pass is a gap, or break, in high, rugged terrain such as a mountain ridge. Passes often provide the easiest routes for people to travel across steep mountain ranges.

pass 9
Top: The Tolar khind marked on a contour map of Harishchandrgad; Bottom: View of the Tolar Khind from Khireshwar

Naneghat is perhaps the most important pass of the Sahyadri (from the point of view of trade).

pass 56
Shardul & I descend the Naneghat pass.

Legend has it that the huge pot used for collection of toll from the traders using the pass would fill up three times a day! And it still sits pretty besides the pass reminding us of the bygone era.

Peak (शिखर / टोक– Shikhar/Tok)

peak 0
Err… Sorry wrong Shikhar 😛

peak 0-1
Marking the Kalsubai peak on a contour map
peak 1
The Kalsubai temple on peak-Highest point of Maharashtra

In topography, Shikhar refers to the the pointed top of a mountain or a hill.

peak 5
The peak of Kalavantin Durg as seen from Prabalgad

Pinnacle (सुळका/Sulka)

pinnacle (2)
View of the Vajir pinnacle from the pinnacle point of Bhandargad fort

A pinnacle is an individual column of rock, isolated from other rocks or groups of rocks, in the shape of a vertical shaft or spire.

pinnacle 5
A climbers perspective of the Vajir pinnacle

Navrichi Karawli, Hadbichi Shendi, Khada parsi, Vanartok are some of the prominent pinnacles of Sahyadri. Told you, Sahyadri climbers are a creative bunch when it comes to naming! 😉

Plateau (पठार/Pathar)

Top: The Matheran plateau marked on a contour map; Bottom: An aerial view of the Matheran plateau

A plateau is a relatively flat, elevated landform that rises sharply above the surrounding area on at least one side and often, more sides with steep slopes.

Ridge (धार/Dhaar)

ridge 5
The Irshal-Prabal ridge

A ridge or mountain ridge is a geological feature consisting of a chain of mountains or hills that form a continuous elevated crest for some distance.

ridge (1)
Marking the Rajgad-Torna ridge on a contour map of the region

The line along the crest formed by the highest points, with the terrain dropping down on either side, is called the ridgeline.

Ridge 2 (1)-2
Top: A side view of the Nakhind-Vikatgad ridge; Bottom: The ridgeline-hugging treacherous trail from the peak of Nakhind to Vikatgad

Rock Patch
A continuous rocky section (often inclined more than 45 degrees) that can be free climbed or may require climbing equipment.

Rock patch
The 15 feet rock patch of Vikatgad. Manish is at the base followed by Tejas, standing on the ledge while I look on from the top of the wedge between the rocks

From the easy Vikatgad rock patch to the moderately risky One tree hill or the outright crazy Irshalgad pinnacle, there’s something for every climber, irrespective of your skillset 🙂 If you dream of sheer rocks walls (And I have no idea why you would do that!), then Sahyadri is the place to be!

A scarp is a steep slope or long cliff that forms as an effect of faulting or erosion and separates two relatively levelled areas having differing elevations.

A view of the eastern face of Vikatgad from the col. The scarp is the exposed rocky band running along the entire face

Scarp is a term encompassing a very wide range of terrain features. The Sahyadri is a 650 km long scarp of the Deccan plateau by some accounts!

Shoulder (खांदा/Khaanda)
A point at which a steep slope descends from a plateau or highland area, resembling a shoulder in shape.

A view of the Western face of Matheran from the Irshalwadi

Yeeup, you read that right. Mountains have shoulders. And mood swings too. I can vouch for the latter.

Spur (सोंड/Sond)

spurs s
Marking the numerous spurs running down from Matheran plateau

A spur is a tongue of land descending from a hill, mountain or main crest of a ridge.

spurs (3)s
Top: View of the Matheran spurs from Anandwadi; Bottom: A top view of the spurs from the peak of Vikatgad

Easy way to identify a spur? Make a fist and point it towards yourself.  If the knuckles represent a ridge, the fingers represent the spurs. Nope, don’t do this if you are in a public place. Unless you are Rocky Balboa.

A traverse is a lateral move or route, mainly going sideways rather than up or down. In general mountaineering, a trail usually traverses the steep gradient of the rock face.

The exposed traverse along the western face of Matheran

Valley (दरी/Dari)
A valley is a low area most commonly drained by rivers and may occur in a relatively flat plain or between ranges of hills or mountains.

The valley separating Irshalgad-Prabalgad & Matheran

Still confused? Here’s a rough sketch combining the different terrain features! Hope it helps 🙂

Rough sketch of the various terrain features

Picture credits:
Tejas Nadekar’s Flickr account

Dinesh Valke’s Flickr account
Ruturaj Vartak’s Flickr account

Safe Climbing Initiative, Pune
Gautam Khetwal’s Padargad trek video


[4]: Trek the Sahyadris, 5th Ed- Harish Kapadia

General references:
संगाती सह्याद्रीचा (1995) – Young Zingaroo Trekkers group

Matheran – A Mountaineering Manual- Dr. Mehta, Mrs. Mehta, Ms. Mahajan.
Trekshitiz website

End of Part I- Landforms.

To read Part II- Forts, click here (opens in a new tab)

All rights reserved © 2016 – present Nomadosauras.
Content (including images) not for reproduction in any form, partial or otherwise.
Read complete disclaimer- Terms Of Use.

Keep Trekking

62 Comments Add yours

  1. Really nice information, wee documented and good for nomads.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much for the appreciation!
      I am glad the post has served its purpose! 🙂
      Cheers & Keep trekking!


  2. Awesome. Your blog is a textbook for trekkers. Thanks for presenting us with such detailed information.

    Liked by 3 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much! Means a lot when fellow trekkers find a post useful 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  3. debduttapaul says:

    Oh my! What a wonderful read.

    1. Thorough research.
    2. Humour.
    3. Very informative.

    Thank you!

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Debdutta! I always look forward to hearing from you and am very happy to know that you liked it! 🙂
      Keep trekking! Cheers!

      Liked by 1 person

  4. This is gem of the post for trekkers in Sahyadri! Very detailed and informative post…

    Liked by 3 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you Nikhil Bhai! Delighted to know that you liked the post! 😀


  5. mannaik says:

    Finally, most of my doubts got cleared after reading your informative, humourous post! 😛 Another excellent work brother. Keep blogging.. 😉 😀 ❤

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      It all started with that old sketch of yours! So I should be the one thanking you! 😛 Looking forward to reading a new post on your blog as well! Cheers & Keep blogging 😉


  6. Siva Bandaru says:

    Welcome 🙏 back with u r post ✍️.

    Once again you showed u r way of explanation, well done 👍🏻, keep going 🏃🏻. This is the best one among u r post for me.

    I used to keep on asking trek friends 🧗🏻‍♂️ and browse 🖥️ on net for the places to go in Maharastra, from this I no need to ask or search.

    This time I came to know many terminologies of terrain 🏔️& mountains ⛰️.

    It’s nice 👌🏻, that u created a page 🗓️ for u r pals 👩‍👩‍👧👨‍👨‍👦.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Siva!
      Glad to know that you found the post helpful and liked the page as well! I’ll try to come out with posts more often.
      Cheers & Keep trekking!

      Liked by 1 person

  7. Very informative. Loved it😍

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much! Very happy to know that you found it useful 😀


  8. kalpitha kudipady says:

    Very informative and nicely illustrated with pictures. I love the Naneghat pass. keep trekking and writing 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much for the appreciation! The Naneghat trek was an amazing experience! Will try to pen down that experience soon 🙂 Cheers & Keep blogging!


  9. abhusukkakdu says:

    Bro as always well written and enlightening post for us…
    Love to see that ur posts r helpfull for all other trekkers also and just not for us….
    Keep it up bhai….👍

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much bro! The credit goes to the entire gang for persevering through the difficult moments during treks and never once cribbing when I stopped/asked for a picture of a particular terrain feature. Kudos to you guys as well!
      Looking forward to more escapades during the 5th season already! 😉 Cheers!

      Liked by 1 person

  10. Such a detailed & wonderful read!

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much! 🙂


  11. Gautam Khetwal says:

    The most detailed and amazing post on rock and land forms with great pictures of western ghats. Every point is covered as if it is a course in mountaineering. AMAZING work. Making this takes lot of hardwork and time for compiling. Just an amazing work. Great work by the team.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Gautam for appreciating the effort that went into this post! This coming from a trekker like you who climbs every mountain almost twice over to get it on video is such a big compliment! 🙂
      And thanks also for letting me use the picture of Padargad chimney. Keep up your good work of documenting the Sahyadris!


  12. Well written. Very useful.

    Liked by 3 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Sir 🙂


  13. Abdullah Alam says:

    Really well documented and organised. Love your blog.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much! 🙂


  14. Rupali says:

    A well written post.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  15. panya219 says:

    Kamal!!! You seem to be a geographer!!! Well written loved it.. lets collab for one of the trek and post a blog together. It will be a pleasure. Let me know your views. 👍👍

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Rushikesh! I am just a trekking enthusiast eager to share whatever little I know about the sport with fellow trekkers 🙂
      I had been off the hills due to a number of things and am just finding my way back in the Sahyadris so at the moment, the treks are few and far in between but never say never! Let’s keep in touch through our blogs and we might just end up climbing some Sahyadri fort together! Cheers! 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

      1. panya219 says:

        Absolutely. Cheers!👍👍

        Liked by 1 person

  16. neelstoria says:

    Very informative and interesting. Usually my impatience would not let me go through informative stuff unless I am on the lookout for one. But I found myself hooked till the end including the detailed update of the changes in your blog. Loved the informal style of information sharing, I felt as though someone was casually talking to me. I think I should visit the Sahyadris once , have heard so much. Will come back to your blog and read more!

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      I am so glad you found it interesting enough to read despite the informative nature of the post! This being very different from the usual trek posts I publish on the blog, I was a little sceptical if it’ll hold people’s attention but now I am relieved 🙂 Do visit the Sahyadris if possible! You won’t be disappointed.
      And finally, thank you so much for leaving such a wonderful comment! I really appreciate it 🙂 Cheers!

      Liked by 1 person

  17. Very informative read and described in such a fluency. Totally awesome 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much for your lovely comment Rahul! I am glad you found it useful 🙂
      Cheers & Keep trekking!

      Liked by 1 person

  18. cinlorac says:

    Oh my God! why are you even reading my blog?!
    Such a detailed and informative post! Like a summarized Geography lesson. 😛
    When do you get time to go on such treks? I’m sure the reply will be, We don’t get time, we make it! 😀
    Peter Pan joke was good 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Carol! And even though it might look like I practically live in the hills, the truth is I trek very rarely- once a month or so and sometimes not even that. In fact I went for a trek recently after a 6 month hiatus! 😦 These are pictures from my treks done over the last 5 years. I call each year, A Season Of Mountains 🙂
      And I read your blog cos it is pretty damn good! Looking forward to many more doodles and writeups 😀
      Cheers & Keep exploring!

      Liked by 1 person

  19. Only kabir says:

    meaningful information…👍

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much Kabir! 🙂


      1. Only kabir says:

        you are welcome…😊


  20. Gautam Raj says:

    Damn. This is serious. Your name takes me back to my classes of Geology and this whole post brings me my memories of Archaeology. Are you guys associated with ASI or geographical survey???
    That Polo thing made me check it twice and then I understood. LOL.
    If I find some geography student studying about rocks, I will shoot him your link…
    No wonder if someday this post is taken into textbooks, may reference text…

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      ASI! I wish! 😀 Thank you so much Rajat for the high praise!
      Means a lot to know that the post is worthy enough of being compared to a Geography textbook. As a trekker wanting to help people learn from my experiences, I can ask for no more 🙂
      Thanks again for dropping by and for the lovely comment. Cheers!

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Gautam Raj says:

        It is indeed a great post. Somebody should forward this to university or college…

        Liked by 1 person

  21. WanderLust Adventures says:

    This is fantastic. Learnt so many things! Keep up the good work.
    And one more Eye of the needle (nedhe) is at Mohandari fort, Nashik.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much for the appreciation, Sir!
      I’ll add Mohandari Nedhe to the list! 🙂


      1. WanderLust Adventures says:

        Also I had been to Tahuli / Tavli and I think I saw another Nedhe at Haji Malang or Malangad. I have photographed it. But the angle is different. So I am not sure if it was a reflection or light did actually pass through the rock wall.

        Liked by 2 people

        1. Nomadosauras says:

          I am yet to catch up with the recent posts on your blog but will definitely do that in a couple of days!
          Tavli and Malanggad have long been on my wishlist but the latter kind of dropped down when they closed the path to the fort’s remnants on top. As for the Nedhe, I had the same doubt when I saw one at the southern end of Bhandargad from the base village of Mahuli but the digicam came in handy 🙂


        2. WanderLust Adventures says:

          Sure. Happy trekking!

          Liked by 1 person

        3. Nomadosauras says:

          Happy Trekking Sir!


  22. Avi Shah says:

    Your way of collecting information and presenting it in a detailed manner is just out of the box. Keep up the good work.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much, Avi! You have been doing great documentation on your blog too!
      Cheers & let’s keep trekking 🙂


  23. Super. Bookmarkable post for continuous referencing.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much! I hope to keep revising it as I find better examples of the features mentioned here 🙂
      Cheers & keep exploring!

      Liked by 1 person

  24. Soumya Somani says:

    Your knowledge level is just outstanding!! And the detailed pictures…🤩🤩
    And again I can’t stop myself from mentioning about the hardwork and efforts you put in… Simply unbelievable!!

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thanks a lot Soumya! Comments like your’s make all the time and effort required to put together a post like this seem worth it 🙂 I am so glad to know that you liked the pictures!
      Cheers & keep exploring 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Soumya Somani says:

        ☺️Keep writing!!

        Liked by 1 person

  25. Shruba says:

    Makes me yearn to go on a rock climbing session again. Miss climbing hills so much 😭🥺

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      I second that! I managed to sneak in a multi-day trek back in February but the situation has only worsened since 😦

      Liked by 1 person

  26. Arvind Dixit says:

    I was searching for a word in English for Marathi, Kapari. The title of the blog,’Landforms….’suggested I had reached the right spot.. And indeed I had. I liked the detailing. No feature is missed out,the illustrations,pictures are superb. I had been to most of the places mentioned but seeing them here in the blog was more enjoyable than the real. I liked the ltongue in cheek treatment. Its enjoyable. i am glad i came across this blog. thank you and congratultions.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Nomadosauras says:

      Thank you so much for appreciating the post and also for the lovely comment! It made my day 🙂
      I hope you find other posts on the blog just as interesting and do consider subscribing to the blog, so that you’ll be notified the next time I publish a new post!
      Cheers & keep trekking 🙂


  27. Rhea Johnson says:

    What a great read! Very informative and very detailed!


Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s