Global sea-level rise has accelerated in response to warming of the atmosphere and the ocean. Recent studies examined hydrofracturing and rapid structural collapse of marine-based sectors of the Antarctic ice sheet. They doubled prior projections and estimated a rise of 2 metres or even more by 2100, based on the latest CO2 emissions. The continuous melting of the ice on Antarctica alone, could cause seas to rise more than 15 metres. It is a tragic story we are following right now. This series represents my ongoing attempt to archivate numerous endangered coastal landscapes. Many of these wonderful archaic sites only need one or two feet of sea-level rise to disappear completely. Others first change to a huge extent, waiting to be submerged later on. Since it isn’t possible to protect these precious seascapes, it is my aim to capture, collect and honour them, showing their excellence and seeming to be eternal. _____________________________________________________________________________________________________________ Isle of Harris / Scotland. The salt marshes of Northton are very special and rare, and called Sites of Special Scientific Interest. The plants that grow on these salt marshes have to be able to cope with living somewhere where there is not much soil for food and where the tide comes in twice a day.