My tribute to the Sea Stack at Tettegouche State Park by Susanne von Schroeder.
The Sea Stack at Tettegouche State Park is gone, crumbling into Lake Superior during a storm over the weekend. What used to be the Sea Stack — above –is now gone.
The Sea Stack is gone by Dustin Lavigne.
As a tribute to this iconic rock along the North Shore, photographers have been sharing their favorite images. We thought you might like to see them. Here is what we’ve found so far.
One of the last images of the Sea Stack, taken on Nov. 30 by Donald Jay Olson.
The Sea Stack in winter:
The stack all iced up by Thomas Spence.
In honor of the loss of the Tettegouche Sea Stack by MaryJane Van Den Heuvel.
The Sea Stack by Dawn LaPointe.
Honoring the Sea Stack that collapsed into Lake Superior during the storm by Roxanne Distad.
The Stack, Nov. 29, 2019 by Ryan Tischer.
My tribute to the iconic sea stack of Tettegouche State Park which was tumbled by yesterday’s storm. A most humbling testament to this Great Lake’s power. By Mary Amerman.
The Sea Stack by Dave Miess.
I always like to spend some time getting to know my subject before I shoot. This last year I had a magical night on the ice with the iconic Sea Stack out a Tettagouche. It has fallen victim to the last storm and will no longer be photographed. By Jeffrey Doty.
Here are a few Sea Stack photographs from other seasons:
Sea Stack last October by John Keefover.
Up until 2010, an arch connected the Sea Stack with the land. The arch fell that year. Photo by Jon Wood.
Barbara Hartwick took this photo of the Sea Stack and Arch in 2008.
Here’s a photo of what it looked like to kayak under the arch.
“I’m pretty sure that this is a picture of the first time that I paddled under the Tettegouche sea arch, which later become the sea stack, which just collapsed.” Photograph by Bryan Hansel.
The Sea Stack at sunset by Justin Vrba.
Tribute to the Tettegouche Stack. This image was taken in 2015 by Andreas Friedl.
And this image by Jim Schnortz.
Spring sunrise at the Sea Stack by Jim Schnortz.
Kurt Mead, the interpretive naturalist at Tettegouche State Park, wrote this today in an email: “The same forces that created the Sea Stack brought it down. The Sea Stack is dead. Long live the Sea Stack.”