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We made our way south to Mackinaw City which is at the northern tip of the Michigan's Lower Peninsula along the southern shore of the Straits of Mackinac. These two land masses are physically connected by the 8,614-foot (2,626 m) Mackinac Bridge. Opened in 1957, it is the world's 16th-longest in ...
... period, the land we know as Michigan was located near the equator. Covered by a warm, shallow, saltwater sea, the colonial coral hexagonaria percarinata thrived with other marine life in tropical reefs. The earth’s plates moved and pushed Michigan north to the 45th parallel and above sea level, which created dry land formations. ...
... water flowing over it, sort of a fountain. It looked, in the fog, like it could be snow . . . but only for a moment. It was some kind of soap that they clean the sign and water with . . . sort of like in a giant bubble bath!! It had dissipated some when we left, but I did take a picture!
They want us to come back . . . and we want to come back . . . but Petersburg to Marquette is 480 miles--ONE WAY!!
We headed out in the mist and rain. We saw ...
... in Canada.
We left Trenton and immediately started the passage of the Trent-Severn Waterway, including 43 locks and dams. The locks here are small and are used primarily by pleasure boaters. They are lined with parks that include mooring facilities, picnic tables, restrooms, and occasionally campsites. The lock masters and their helpers were extremely friendly, helpful and glad to see us, never failing to ask how we were enjoying our trip. We were ...
... the sunlight shimmer on the surface during the day, the moon doing the same thing at night. The array of stars can be breathtaking. Sunrises and sunsets seem to take place ever so gradually, much slower than they do observing them on land. And when a colorful spinnaker or other sail is hoisted, bursting with the wind and driving the boat forward, it is a thrill nearly unmatched. Then there is the sound, only ...