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Malaysian Garden #1 "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
North-East Polder
Copyright: Ronald tichelaar
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 11800x5900
Uploaded: 12/05/2009
Updated: 14/07/2014
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Tags: orchid; orchids; malaysia; malaysian; garden; greenhouse; glasshouse; flowers; luttelgeest; the netherlands
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Ronald Tichelaar
Malaysian Garden #2 at "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Into The Gardens Of "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Tropical Garden #2 at "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Tropical Garden #1 "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Orchid Nursery "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Butterfly Garden #2 at "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Butterfly Garden #1 at "De Orchideeen Hoeve"
Henk Keijzer
View form the Motorkade in Ossenzijl
Henk Keijzer
Inside the former church of Kalenberg
Albert Brunsting
Blokzijl Holland
Albert Brunsting
Pumping station Stroink Blokzijl Holland
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The town of Lemmer in Friesland, the Netherlands
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View from the stalls at Hulme Hippodrome, June 2013
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Puebla Cathedral; Aerial View
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Lviv zakat
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Sylvia Plath’s grave at Heptonstall, near Hebden Bridge
Victorina
Fir-tree in frost on the top of mountain Pyhä
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Abandoned school workshops
Libor Fettr
Rejviz World War Memorial
jacky cheng
云冈石窟-五号窟-2
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Lighthouse at the southern cape of Oland
Arroz Marisco
Planet of the Apes
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The Strange Old Library (Místodržitelský letohrádek) - 3
Zakirov Aleksey
Ice lake Baikal
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Waterfalls in the Vesle-Ula, close to the 'Peer Gynt-hytta'
Ronald Tichelaar
ACP International Warehouse
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Kitesurfing at the cliff of Mirns
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Bøyabreen Glacier Arm Of The Jostedalsbreen
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Stegastein Viewpoint
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Lille store
Ronald Tichelaar
The South Pier, Fécamp
Ronald Tichelaar
Entrance To The Harbor Of Oud Emmeloord
Ronald Tichelaar
Lookout Tower On The Island Of Schokland
Ronald Tichelaar
Viewpoint, Lårdalstigen
Ronald Tichelaar
Tropical Garden #2 at "De Orchideeën Hoeve"
Ronald Tichelaar
Evening stroll on the small dykes of Schokland 8
More About North-East Polder

The North-East Polder is a municipality in the Flevoland province in the central Netherlands. The history of this specific ‘polder’ goes back to 1918 when the Dutch government decided to reclaim this part of the Zuiderzee (Dutch for Southern Sea). On 14 June 1918, the Zuiderzee Act, which provided for the enclosure of the Zuiderzee and the reclamation of the land, was passed in Parliament. A government agency called the Zuiderzee Project Department was established on 1 May 1919. The following year, work began on a dike that would run from North Holland to the island of Wieringen. After the dike's completion, the project came to a temporary standstill. Despite its economic problems, the government decided to forge ahead with the Zuiderzee Project. The civil engineers involved took particular pride in building the IJsselmeer Dam, which would enclose the Zuiderzee and thus create the IJsselmeer (Lake IJssel). In 1930, the Wieringermeer Polder was the first tract of land to be reclaimed from the sea; the first of five planned polders. Two years later, the IJsselmeer Dam was completed, and the Zuiderzee ceased to be. The North-East Polder was the first polder to be reclaimed from the new lake IJssel. The location of the dike was decided on. On 3 October 1939, the mayors of the villages of Urk and Lemsterland could shake hands upon completion of a major stretch of dike. As a result, the famous fishing island of Urk was no longer a real island. This was a highly emotional moment for the local population. Between 1937 - 1942 the North-East Polder was drained by means of three pumping stations (Buma (1940) near Lemmer, Vissering (1942) near Urk, Smeenge (1941) near Voorst). The former island of Urk has been included in the dike system; the former island of Schokland is now part of the southern section of the new polder land. In World War II, work on the Zuiderzee Project slowed down. But by 1940, the dike had reached the province of Overijssel, and in September the land had been drained. Thousands of workers were deployed to make it suitable for agriculture. During the war, the Dutch authorities used a great number of people to cultivate the polder land, thereby ensuring that this workforce could not be used in the Nazi war industry. After the war, the IJsselmeer Polders Department began distributing the land, and the first residential areas were built. Today the municipality of the North-East Polder includes the vilages Bant, Creil, Ens, Espel, Kraggenburg, Luttelgeest, Marknesse, Nagele, Rutten, and Tollebeek with the city Emmeloord at its heart. On the 9th of July 2008 the former island of Schokland received its official status of 11th village of the North-East Polder. Inspired by Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia and Unesco World Heritage