What is the photo about? What attracted your eye to the scene in the beginning?
There is a nice color scheme--blues, browns and white. There are some interesting elements that could provide a unifying theme for the photo, such as the line of trees, or the grasses and shadows in the foreground. But altogether, there are too many different elements all jumbled together--grasses, a fence going in a circle, a line of trees leading away, some distracting signs, etc. As a result, the photo isn't about anything because it is trying to be about too many things.
So, my suggestion would be to simplify the composition greatly. Perhaps you could find a slightly different place to stand with the camera, or perhaps use a longer focal length to isolate just a few elements of the scene. Find a key theme that attracts you, such as the grasses in the foreground or the fence, and then try to set up a composition that emphasizes that theme and eliminates everything else. There are probably dozens of interesting photos within a few yards of that spot, but they need to be taken one at a time.
One of the many photography books on my bookshelf (at the moment I don't recall which one) has an interesting sequence of thumbnails showing a whole roll of film taken by a pro photographer as he worked a scene, visually exploring what was there, and using the camera to move in ever tighter on the few key elements that were important to him. The first few shots showed an overview of an easily identifiable scene; the last shots showed only details and they were by far the better ones on the roll. I know that I always have to fight the tendency to somehow record the scene and to put it in context, when what I need to do it to isolate what is important visually and let the context take care of itself.
Just my two cents worth. Hope these few comments help.