Photo #1 looks at Tittle Point in the foreground; a telephoto view, it distorts the distances severely: the huge boulder at “Fox Den Point” which gives it its distinctive form can be seen above nearer rocks well left of centre and even the cliff face at the Fox Den a bit further down the coast is pulled close in. From Tittle Point to the Fox Den is 960 m (⅗ mi) in a straight line, though it looks closer here. The unnamed hill that rises above the Fox Den could also be said to rise above Tittle Point—it really depends on what one’s position is; in any case, I’ve always thought of it as “Tittle Hill”.
Photo #2, which overlaps with photo #1 on the left, looks just inland of Tittle Point, where the reddish-hued cliffs continue along the shore to the south. The forest extends out this far and is all evergreens this close to the coast.
Photo #3, which overlaps photo #2, looks further inland as the coast proceeds around the large cove. The inland area seen here was also visible in the photos of the coast on the previous web pages: notice, for example, the rock-strewn area at the far left of this photo. The uppermost land seen in this photo is the summit of Bear Hill, which peeks above the summit of the nearer mountain at the left.
Photo #4 looks yet further inland along the shore as the cove continues to the south. The 20 m (66 ft) contour line is well inland of the shore here, so the cliffs are likely somewhat less high than that; I can attest that they are still high enough one wouldn’t want to fall off them!
Unfortunately, a relatively slight gap occurs between photos #4 and #5, which do not quite overlap. The colours are off here because of the bright sunlight; the tannish-coloured rock cliffs seen here are as reddish-hued as those in photo #4.
Photo #6 marks a point where the coast very gently turns from nearly due south towards the west. Noticeably more dirt/soil/gravel is present here above the cliffs and cobblestone/gravel beaches are now found below. Note the darker hues in some the rocks as well; some, though by no means all, of the rock faces further along the cove are distinctly black-hued, from what cause I do not know.