Glacier Bay


For three days of our Alaskan cruise, we explored from inflatable zodiacs and climbed on numerous glaciers within Glacier Bay — including John Hopkins, Lamplugh, Margerie, and Rendu — seeing many humpback whales, an Orca Whale pod and numerous Sea Otters.

With sunny, clear weather, the glacier blue ice was beautiful. Studying ship-board maps, the up-close and memorable effects of climate change are now indelibly fixed.

Upon exiting Glacier Bay via Lynn Canal, we sailed to our final stop in Juneau, where we disembarked.

A fascinating side note: since my next door neighbor in Santa Fe’s last name is Rendu, I enquired if he had any connection to the Rendu Glacier. Upon researching, he learned that a great, great uncle was a Jesuit Priest who spent a number of years in Alaska, and it was he who Rendu Glacier was named after.

John Hopkins Glacier<br>Glacier Bay - 2012 Lamplugh Glacier<br>Glacier Bay - 2012 Margerie Glacier<br>Glacier Bay - 2012 John Hopkins Glacier II<br>Glacier Bay - 2012 Glacier Bay<br>Glacier Bay - 2012 Hanging Glacier<br>Glacier Bay - 2012

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The expanse of the sea has always fascinated me. At 22, two of us crossed the Atlantic in a 33-foot sailboat. Thirty years later, living and sailing on a tidal river flowing into the Chesapeake Bay reawakened that ultimate sense of freedom for me. Weather’s myriad of moods on the water — from the calm of the river at my home on the Eastern Shore to the pounding of the Pacific Ocean — provided me another extreme visual palette.

Haceta<br>Seascapes - 2000 Aptos<br>Seascapes - 2000 Point Reyes<br>Seascapes - 2000 Daytona<br>Seascapes - 2000 Cardiff<br>Seascapes - 2000 Red Miles<br>Seascapes - 2000 Chesapeake Front<br>Seascapes - 2000

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