Auto Rejection - anything I can do to get these to actual reviewers?
I had three very-quick rejections yesterday (within hours), all with "Decision on you Wayfarer Nomination.." as the subject, with no reasons given, which I believe to be the automated rejection system to weed out coal. Of these, one is a slightly tough sell, but the other two should definitely be allowed through to reviewers (even if the marker is rusty). I personally like #1 and #3 as interesting features, and #2 should be a shoo-in if it wasn't rusty (even if some people don't like trail markers).
Can anyone held me amend these so the auto rejection system doesn't boot them (or tell me why they are coal)? Thanks :)
Main and supporting photos attached; I hope they come through.
1. Old Water Trough
Description: Halfway up the old Bar Road track out of Baslow, this water trough, which is still in good condition, provided respite on the steep climb to the moors above.
Supporting: Photosphere provided to confirm location. Easily accessible, albeit on a steep track, and plenty of space.
2. Sheffield Country Way on Green Lea in Dronfield Woodhouse
Description: Sheffield Country Walk is a 53 mile circular walk around Sheffield, staying between 2 and 8 miles of the city centre. It travels through the moorlands of the Dark Peak portion of the Peak District as well as the industrial sections around the Don Valley. Here, it is switching between the fields outside Dronfield Woodhouse and the pavements of the suburban streets.
Supporting: The wheat bushel is the symbol of the Sheffield Country Walk. Safely accessible and plenty of space, with the route marker below a public footpath marker pointing to a path between the houses. Just visible on google streetview images. Long distance trail, details can be found at https://ldwa.org.uk/ldp/members/show_path.php?path_name=Sheffield+Country+Walk
3. Monsal Dale Railway Station on the Monsal Trail
Description: Monsal Dale railway station was one of two stations on the Manchester, Buxton, Matlock and Midland Junction Railway as it followed the River Wye through Monsal Dale and Millers Dale. Closed in 1959, it had platforms on both sides, but only the down platform survives as the up platform was wooden and hung over the hillside which drops down to the River Wye. An iconic feature of the Monsal Trail.
Supporting: Please see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Monsal_Dale_railway_station for more history. Google streetview confirms the location of the station and the safe pedestrian access.