This is a vertical panorama of one of the trees growing on the bank of the brook leading to the waterfall.
A slow shutter speed helped to emphasize the speed of the rushing water. I thought the green algae of the brook bed contrasted nicely with the fall leaves.
The terrain above the falls was very photogenic. I love the shapes and textures in this shot.
I find tree roots fascinating. This root caught my eye because of the way that it drapes over the rocks.
A view of the upper part of the brook, with a nice reflection of the surrounding forest.
I found abstract compositions in the water of the brook. We can recognize what this is, but the distortion of the water gives it a different feeling.
This is another close up shot of the water. The slower shutter speed and surface reflections produce an entirely different visual quality.
A tiny waterfall found at the upper part of the brook. The rock face is entirely natural.
The sinewy shapes formed by the tree trunk drew my attention. This is another vertical panorama.
I found this arrangement of the pine cones and leaves very appealing. This speaks to me of the fall season.
I saw sunlight illuminating these leaves and quickly ran over to capture a shot. The key factor was choosing an angle to give a nice background.
The Princess Louise Falls as shot from the sidewalk along St. Joseph Blvd. Part of an old structure is just visible at the bottom of the frame.
This is a wide angle shot taken at the base of the falls. I didn't notice that the water was circulating in the pool, but the 4 second exposure makes this visible.
This is an even wider angle shot than the previous one, which gives a better sense of the environment. This is a 5 second exposure.
As we were leaving I noticed how the evening light had beautifully lit the tree canopy and took this shot.