Photo #1 is a wide-angled view of the coast at Delaneys Point, the subject of this page. The forested valley is at the far left of this photo and “Delaneys Hill” is in the centre of the photo. Delaneys Point is at the far right where a jumble of rocks protrudes out into the water, giving it its distinctive profile when seen from a distance.
Photo #2 picks up on the coast where photo #6 on the previous page left off. The forest in the valley here gives way to a coastal plain. The gravel/dirt/rubble band at the far right and the shore erosion below the band seem to mark the path of intermittent run-off from “Delaneys Mountain” above. The coastal cliffs here exhibit varying angles of tilt and show some folding; the alternating dark grey, grey, and reddish hues continue in the cliff faces here as well. And patches of erosion, some significant, are seen all along the coast.
Photo #3 looks a bit further south along this coast, overlapping on the left with photo #2. This photo provides a good view of “Delaneys Point Ridge”, the long slope descending from the upper ridge (upper centre to the far right), and exposes the valley on its far side that also leads up to the ridge. If you follow that long slope down, you will be at Delaneys Point (at the far right of the photo and outside its scope).
Photo #4 shows “Delaneys Point Ridge” descending from the upper left to the lower right of the photo. The summit of “Delaneys Hill” is at the left of the photo about three-fifths of the way up from the bottom. The forested valley between “Delaneys Mountain” and “Delaneys Hill” spills across “Delaneys Point Ridge” and into the valley on the other side, formed by anither unnamed brook descending from “Delaneys Mountain” left of centre in this photo. Notice again the intermixture of vertical and folded rocks in the coastal cliffs. The prominence in the centre of the photo is the one whose brownish coloured slopes camouflaged the line of “Delaneys Point Ridge”. The oval black spot left of centre in the coastal cliffs is a cave, seen close-up in photo #5.
Photo #5 is a telephoto view of the oval cave and the adjacent coastal cliffs. The white coloured rock at the back of the cave is likely a coating of guano from nesting or perching birds, as another photo of this cave shows that the rear wall is distinctly white. The outside walls are the usual grey and red; notice the brighter than usual reddish-coloured rocks in the water at the right of the photo, a colour repeated in the rocks at the far right at water level.