There we are, Congratulations!
If you should ever come near that region, take a day or two and visit the museum, it is really worth it.
I think there is no other place in the world where you get a better impression of the life and work of Salvador Dali. When I visited it first it was still possible to go really near to the paintings and sculptures and other installations, no glass etc. prevented it. That has changed a little bit but you can still go very close.
And while you are there, buy one of those breads (the yellow things on the wall symbolize them) in one of the bakeries around and eat it with a nice Chorizo - very tasty 🙂
I don't recall much of that walkway at the bottom when we were there in the '70s, but it is Seven Falls, the photo is available for download (in a larger version) in their photo gallery. Also the lighted night shot, but I was sure that would be too obvious.
Well, that's exactly what I had asked for 🙂
Yes, it's Icelandic waterfall and - yes, a very strong wind. Just one small mistake: this strong wind is not just in "that day" - the similar wind in Iceland almost every day since my arriving to Iceland 🙂
Hope, you will be able to watch a short video of mentioned waterfall 🙂
P.S. A little bit better quality on FB
When I look at the historic data for the aurora ovals, the aurora should be in the north, so the camera should point to the west-
I might have missed a bigger flare that could have pushed the oval farther to the south, but it is unlikely, there wasn't that much activity this year …
BTW: Luckily the telegraph printed the name of the photographer, so I could find a better image by him, almost at the same location, probably at the same time:
Following the link to the album a visitor linked to ( https://www.flickr.com/photos/michandreas/14949901769 ), that photographer mentioned that the lights were above Herðubreið which is in the north of Bardabunga.
This is pretty cool, Dr. Flay.
I admit that I didn't know about Shelter box so I looked at their website and learned a bit about them.
Really great concept. I worked in disaster areas before and I can see this is an efficient way to provide decent shelter quickly immediately after the disaster.