Welcome to Week 101 of the Tuesday Photo Challenge. After a week of posts about Time, I can honestly say that I had a great time reading your posts.
After visiting time for week 100, I figured we’d go for its logical connection of Place for this week’s theme. Your challenge is to share some of your favorite place(s) in your entries for this week. It would be fun for you to share what makes this locale among your favorites.
Have fun and I look forward to seeing your creative output!
Here is one of my favorite places…
This photo was taken at low tide (obviously) in the town of Digby, N.S., on the Bay of Fundy. This bay is known for its extreme tidal difference, which is evident when looking at the pier.
The full rules of this challenge are in TPC Guidelines, but here’s the tl;dr:
Create a pingback link to this post, so that I can create a post showing all of the submissions over the week (note: pingbacks may not appear immediately, as my site is set up to require approval for linking to it; helps against previous bad experiences with spamming)
Have fun creating something new (or sharing something old)!!
I’m looking forward to visiting some new places this week!
The theme for the WordPress Daily Post Weekly Photo Challenge is Earth, asking us to share our vision of this magnificent planet, on which we reside. I think there may be one or two items that I can come up with.
The first of the highly impressive features of our home planet is the variety of tidal movement that exists around the Earth. Nowhere is this more noticeable than in the Bay of Fundy, as seen here from Digby.
The Bay of Fundy is known for having the highest tidal range in the world. Rivaled by Ungava Bay in northern Quebec, King Sound in Western Australia, Gulf of Khambhat in India, and the Severn Estuary in the UK, it has one of the highest vertical tidal ranges in the world. The Guinness Book of World Records (1975) declared that Burntcoat Head, Nova Scotia has the highest tides in the world:
“The Natural World, Greatest Tides: The greatest tides in the world occur in the Bay of Fundy…. Burntcoat Head in the Minas Basin, Nova Scotia, has the greatest mean spring range with 14.5 metres (47.5 feet) and an extreme range of 16.3 metres (53.5 feet).”
Portions of the Bay of Fundy, Shepody Bay and Minas Basin, form one of six Canadian sites in the Western Hemisphere Shorebird Reserve Network, and is classified as a Hemispheric site. It is administered by the provinces of New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, and the Canadian Wildlife Service, and is managed in conjunction with Ducks Unlimited Canada and the Nature Conservancy of Canada.
This shot was taken with a Canon EOS 1D Mk III using an EF 24-105mm f/4 lens. Exposure settings were 1/30 second, f/16 at 400 ISO. This image was not 100% to my liking originally, until I reprocessed it using Photomatix Pro to get the result you see here.
Hope you enjoy this post inspired by the Daily Post WPC – Earth