New addition to the Seawind Landing. Shelby herded our little white lamb of a car safely out the driveway.
Our morning destination, Forster Island. A short walk from the Seawind Landing, inaccessible at high tide.
See those little black spots on the water? Seals having a late morning loll.
Such a lovely place, less than a 1km from Charlos Cove. It's a natural breakwater.
Balsam, blueberry, bog cranberry, wild rose and morning glory. A balance of wind, water, tide and topsoil.
We kept an eye on the tides, not wanting a rescue or a long wait for a dry causeway.
Have passed similar advice along the Scotian roadways, as if the abundance of little white churches were not enough to remind us of the faith and religious heritage of the people.
This is our first gratuitous road shot, notice the bug splats on the windshield.
Have an E-mail pal who wants to sail us here tomorrow.
Super dirt road off the Ceilidh Trail.
Getting better by the minute!
Took a real photo of this one to send home to Mom.
This is the trip of the dog, we seem to be meeting at least one a day. This guy came to check us out when we stopped for a photo.
It's views like this (from Colindale Road) that brought us back to Cape Breton.
Glad to see the clouds on the other side of Cape Breton.
Our 1st encounter. A couple from Toronto touring the distillery. The best way to travel we're sure.
Someone has spent a little time on these gardens. Splashes of color add the extra welcome here.
A short tour of this distillery explains the process of turning barley into scotch - OOPs (Single malt *** Canadian *** whiskey)
Nothing wasted in the process...even the local farms get livestock feed and field fertilizer from the by-products.
Part of the Glenora distillery complex. In case you are wondering the first availability of their aged whiskey is the year 2000. Make your reservations now!