No problem J.R., I like the colors of those better! Here is a similar one of mine which also includes powerlines...some of the best places have them!
Shot in 2010, with a Zeiss 100mm f/2 Makro Planar, that I rented. This is a single shot exposure...handheld, via a crop camera body that first came out in 2008. I don't think I've ever used a lens that could render the red end of the spectrum so well, although one of the superteles came close, and it was a bit better in the rest of the spectrum. I also tried switching to ProPhoto RGB while in ACR; it seems to help more with highlights and shadows, than it does apparent color, at least on my monitor. I originally had the camera set to shoot in "Adobe RGB".
The location is Chickamauga Lake, TN.
The shot is overexposed a bit. This time I further boosted exposure in ACR, but cut brightness. Also boosted fill light, and did various other things. (Thankfully I notice I shot this at ISO 100...but also means I wasn't using highlight tone priority...sort of wish I had now.). It uses exposure compensation +1.3EV, because I wanted to see the fall foliage in the shadows. At the extreme highlights, there is some longitudinal (bokeh) purple fringing...or at least that's what I call it (maybe it could be called "blowout" or "lift" fringing?)...as the tree trunks pass in front of the sky (harder to see this except on the full size image). I also used several overlapping gradation filters at various angles, applied in ACR (to tone down the sky and the water a bit, and tweak their color individually).
I probably need yet more experience with my editing, to really get the most out of this shot. I could always clone the powerlines out...but still not sure it's "gallery worthy". Probably isn't. I do dislike the long exposure shots of water that make it look like smoke...to me that is a fad. I like to see interesting reflections in water.
There is a kingfisher on drift wood on the beach, which I will crop and scale at about 600%, and post below. It will look soft and crappy, but I want to show just how sharp this lens could go on a higher-rez camera. I certainly didn't see the bird until viewing later on the computer. A bald eagle showed up in another shot in a similar way...but that was done with a much-maligned, but terrific Sigma 17-70.