My apologies for having been a bit sporadic in my posts over the past couple of days, as I was on the road for a new job. This Wednesday, we’re back to one of the regular features.
Natural forces can come together to create some amazing effects, which is what happens with the tidal forces in the Bay of Fundy. The difference between high and low tide can average as much as 14.5 meters (47.5 feet) in locations. As you can see from this image taken at low tide, the high water line on the wooden dock is well above these little boats that have settled in the sand.
This shot was taken in 2007 in the town of Digby (if memory serves me), Nova Scotia. Nova Scotia is a province that is just filled with natural wonder, where I certainly hope to get back at some point for some additional photography.
This shot was taken with a Canon EOS 1D Mk III using an EF 24-105mm f/4L lens. Exposure settings were 1/125 second at f/11 at 640 ISO. This is a shot that never really did much for me, until I decided to use Photomatix Pro and give it a bit of single-shot HDR treatment to get the clouds more dramatic and a couple of other minor enhancements.