Photo #1 is a wide-angled view of the area that is the subject of this page. Lowland Point is at the far left of the photo; the south side of “Lowland Point Ridge” has a strikingly different appearance than its north side does. Sailor Cove is the official name designating the waters off this shore; the cove runs on to the right (south) past the mouth of Sailor Brook, well outside the scope of this photo. I was surprised to see that the coastal plain resumes along this shore, though most of the valley below “Lowland Point Ridge” is heavily forested (I had previously thought of this shore as a steep slope like the High Capes further south). Just left of centre you can see a brook tumbling into the cove; it is unnamed and drains the area below “Lowland Point Ridge”. The mountain slope at the far right is the lower portion of the mountain seen in the distance in photo #2 on the previous page; the mountain beyond “Lowland Point Ridge” in the far distance at the far right is part of “Lowland Cove Twin Peaks” rising above Lowland Brook.
The remaining photos on this page, taken in the morning, are much less photogenic than photo #1, but they have the best detail, so I hope you will forgive their use here. Photo #2 is a backwards-facing telephoto view of Lowland Point as we were proceeding south after having passed around it. Tittle Point and “Tittle Hill” are on the far side of Lowland Cove. Photo #5 on the previous page shows the start of the coastal plain, which can be seen in photo #2 continuing around to the south. The rocks are darkened (in this sadly too dark view) a considerable way up the shore, likely from incessant battering by waves rolling in; the salt in the water prevents any vegetation from gaining a foothold on them.
The next three photos form a connected panorama of the Sailor Cove shore south of Lowland Point, though there is a slight gap between photos #2 and #3. The structure at the left of photo #3, on the south side of “Lowland Point Ridge”, is not too dissimilar to the “mounds” seen along the shore of Lowland Cove, a rocky cliff covered with a pile of sand/dirt/gravel fill. Much of it is seriously eroded, leaving a large pile of rubble along the lower flanks of the “mound” in which nothing is able to grow. At the shore, one can make out a couple of dry rills which have also caused noticeable erosion along the banks.
Photo #4 moves further south along the shore line, this time looking at another seriously eroded ridge on the upper part of “Lowland Point Ridge”, this one considerably larger than the one in photo #3. In this photo, the ridge can be seen starting to curve around to the south where it will abut the mountain seen in the distance in photo #2 on the previous page. At the right, a tiny unnamed brook, though one still with water in this dry summer, enters Sailor Cove after coming down from the valley behind and above. A gravel beach also sits beneath the cliffs at the right.
Photo #5 looks still further south, this time into the glen below the slope that runs into the the mountain at the far right. The gravel beach extends to the middle of the photo, where the cliffs again line the coast at the right of the photo. In addition to the tiny brook with water at the far left, two dry rills appear, one in the centre and a second right of centre (lined by boulders). One wonders whether any animals, most likely moose, ever invest the energy to descend into this glen to browse along the coastal plain; something seems to be keeping the grass reasonably well trimmed.
Photo #6 was taken with a somewhat wider-angled setting than that of the three previous photos (which were taken with a middling focal length) in order to get some of the upper part of the mountain at the far right into the view. So, in comparison to the three previous photos, objects here are a bit smaller here than they would have appeared there. The cliff face seen at the right appears as the rectangular area in shadows right of centre in photo #1.