Morning sun in the woods north of Sault Ste Marie. Is there anything more peaceful than this? No traffic, no sirens, no noise, no stress.
Low, early morning sun always creates fantastic side light in the winter.
Havilland Shores, Ontario
Scarborough Bluffs Sunrise
A sunrise view of Lake Ontario in late autumn from Cathedral Bluffs Park. This old fence post shows the effects of erosion on the constantly changing bluffs.
Icebergs in Jökulsárlón glacial lagoon.
Klifbrekkufossar is an incredible series of waterfalls in Iceland's East Fjords.
Puffin in Eastern Iceland
Borgarfjörður in eastern Iceland is the safest and easiest place to see these clumsy little birds.
Anxious anticipation. After a long and overcast day, you desperately hope that the sun will reveal itself in dramatic fashion. Just before midnight, those golden rays lit up the coast of Akranes.
Hanging over a railing instead of leaning over a crumbling cliff is one way to avoid winning a Darwin award. This viewing platform is about 300 feet from the canyon floor.
Fjaðrárgljúfur Canyon, Iceland
Beautiful evening light painting a distant mountain range.
Borgarfjörður eystri, Iceland
Snæfellsnes Sunset. After a wind of rain and high winds, the sun broke through the clouds just before midnight. North coast of Iceland's Snæfellsnes peninsula, near the town of Grundarfjörður.
Snæfellsnes Peninsula, Iceland
View to the east from Dyrhólaey – a small peninsula with picturesque views of Iceland's south coast. Miles of black sand beach and crashing waves provide a watercolour effect to this scene.
Midnight sunset at Jökulsárlón glacial lagoon. I couldn't ask for better weather.
Geirsstaðakirkja. This turf church was completed in 2001 and is a replica of the church that stood on this spot over a 1,000 years ago.
A coastal sunset just east of Ólafsvík on the Snæfellsnes Peninsula. I love the lines in the sand where the tide went out earlier in the day.
The green algae on these rocks, set against the black lava, really draw the eye.
Skarðsvík Beach, Iceland
The "waterfall of the gods" in northeastern Iceland has a 40-foot drop and spans about 100 feet. Like many of the waterfalls in Iceland, there aren't rails and fences allowing you to get up close to the action.