This and the three following photos, taken just a a bit further down the road than the previous ones, are marred by the trees that are in the way, but, taken as a panorama from left to right, they show more of the terrain visible from the northern flank of Campbells Mountain and in better detail than seen so far. In this photo, there are four ridges: the nearest one is part of Campbells Mountain itself; the one in the middle rises behind Skye Glen and the southeastern end of Lake Ainslie lies behind it; the furthest one is part of the great plateau previously discussed. The remaining ridge is harder to see, since it blends into the middle ridge, but if one looks carefully at the far right, it is possible to see it rising; this ridge is also part of Campbells Mountain and Route 252 lies in the valley beyond it—it will become more distinct in the subsequent photos. See the Nova Scotia Groundwater Interactive Map at the 1 km level of resolution if this description seems confusing.
The left of this photo overlaps with the right of the previous photo. The interesting new feature here is the prominence right of centre on the far horizon; I am not sure what it is or if it even has a name.
Again, the left of this photo overlaps with the right of the previous photo. Coming into view here are cleared areas on the ridge east of Skye Glen that I suspect are used as pastures for the farms in the valley below, though my friend, Mike Little, suggested that they could also be the result of logging. In this photo, the four ridges are now plainly distinct. MacDonalds Brook has carved the valley between the nearest ridge and the second nearest one. The topographical map puts the top of this second nearest ridge at above 240 m (787 ft), while the road itself is above 280 m (918 ft).
The final photo of this series of four again overlaps with the previous one. In the middle ground is the ridge which rises above and east of Skye Glen with its cleared areas and the nearer two ridges this side of it. I would guess that the mountain right of centre is Lewis Mountain, which rises above Exit 6 to Little Narrows on the Trans-Canada Highway. Whycocomagh Mountain runs from the centre to the far right.