Photo #1 continues to the south of the last photo on the previous page. Here, the coastal plain has pretty much levelled off, though it will descend somewhat more as it reaches Tittle Point. Although fairly hard to see in this photo given the nearly dead-on perspective, “rock fingers” protrude into the water from the shore here as elsewhere along this section of the coast line. Again, notice the quantity of boulders and large rocks scattered about the plain, especially at the far right.
Photo #2 overlaps with photo #1 (use the rocks at the upper left of photo #2 to position the two photos); unfortunately, I apparently changed my aim somewhat as only the immediate shore is showing here, leaving a discontinuity in the background. Two “rock fingers” protrude from this short section of shore.
Photo #3 corrects my aim to show the far side of the plain once again. At the other side of the coastal plain, several bare tree branches are glistening in the sun; these are not dead spruce, but krummholz, which the dictionary defines as “stunted windblown trees growing near the tree line on mountains”. Although these specimens are not near the tree line in the sense the dictionary means (as on a very tall mountain, at the line above which trees cannot successfully reach their normal height), they arise from the same conditions—cold, often glacial, winds blowing nearly incessantly; krummholz is found all along the coastal plain south of the Fox Den (see here for a close-up example).
Photo #4 shows a slight further decline in the coastal plain and the rise of the inland terrain in the distance, a clear sign one is approaching Lowland Cove. If one wished to descend to the water level, this would not be a bad spot to do so, as it has a gently inclined slope leading to one of the few shelves of land on which to stand at the base of these cliffs.
Photo #5 looks at the coastal plain at Tittle Point, where it widens out inland to a considerable degree. The coast turns from southwest to south as it forms the shores of Lowland Cove, the waters of which lie just below the coastal plain at the far right—the closest trees seen at the far right are on the shore on the far side of the water. While the coast along the Gulf was very dry on my two hikes, as one moves inland around Lowland Cove, the surrounding terrain can be wet and sometimes mucky due to the rills draining the hills behind which come down to the cove.
Photo #6 looks at Tittle Point itself, though this is not the usual profile one associates with it. Behind, the coastal plain runs inland at the edge of Lowland Cove. This area, like Cape St Lawrence, was once inhabited, but I know of no remains of buildings here, as there are at Cape St Lawrence.