The breakwater in Rockland juts out almost a mile into the ocean protecting the harbor from the worst of winter storms. I'm astounded by the feats of engineering required to produce something as aesthetically simple as a breakwater.
I like in this image how you can see the chop on the left and get a feel for how the whole contraption works with the glass smooth water on the harbor side to the right.
Sunsets on Kettle Cove in Cape Elizabeth, Maine.
I wouldn't really categorize this image as a "driftwood" picture. Really this is just a piece of tree that happened to have fallen in the ocean. Give it a few months and as the bark gets stripped bare by the endless tides and the combination of salt and sun bakes it to grey, then it will earn the title of driftwood.
For now, here's a stick in the water.
Well, not really any real rattlesnakes. This image was taken in Rattlesnake Canyon, Page, Arizona. Unlike nearby Upper and Lower Antelope canyons Rattlesnake Canyon was completely deserted. Partially because only certain guide companies are permitted to lead people through, partially because it had just dried out from flooding and partially because you need a 12 foot ladder to get in and out. After the chaos of Upper Antelope it was a great respite to just wander through the tighter confines of Rattlesnake. Our guides sat at the entrance eating their lunch and just let us explore the colors and textures to our hearts content.