Posted in adventure in Ontario, best things to do in Toronto, book on caves, books, cave conservation, cave digging, cave diving in ontario, cave formation, Caves, Caves in Canada, caves in Ontario, caving, Caving in Ontario, diving in ontario, documentary, environment, Eramosa Karst, exploration, extreme sports, geography, geology, guelph, Hamilton, hiking, Interesting, kitchener, Life, My Book, nature, Nature/Outdoors, niagara escarpment, ontario, ontario caves, Ontario geography, Ontario Underground, Ontario's geography, Ontario's geology, photo, Photography, picture of, rocks and minerals, rocks in Ontario, rockwatching, sinkholes, sinkholes in Ontario, things to do in Toronto, Toronto Cave Group, tunnels, underground Ontario, water in Ontario, What is an extreme sport, tagged books on caves, cave exploration in Canada, caves in Canada, caves in Onario, caving, Caving in Canada, Caving in Ontario, wasteland waterway on November 17, 2013|
5 Comments »
Jeff and I made a recent reconnaissance in the Wasteland Waterway Cave system as we suspected that with the filling of the Blue Barrel sink, the cave passages had been blocked and so the deeper reaches of the cave system would now be sealed forever. But nature is more persistent than that and the sink had cleared itself out from beneath. On the surface there is a slight indent, but below the tunnel is perfectly clear.
see the video of Cave exploration in Canada – Wasteland Waterway here.
I suppose this now brings to light the question as to when we are going to push the tunnel to its very furthest endpoint. We strongly suspect that beyond the ‘gulch’ and the aerofoil the tunnels get bigger again. You ask what is stopping us? It’s a long cold crawl and a tight squeeze at the end of that which makes me somewhat leery.
Read Full Post »