This is just my take on your images, from someone who appreciates landscapes work but am not myself a LS photographer. I think you could improve your final presentation if you find a way to add more context to your project. In this late time, those of us who appreciate our remaining natural spaces are always curious to know how those locations fit into the world. For example, if I'm looking at a photographic project of a national park, having some photo's that tell the story about the stewardship of what is inside and outside the boundaries of the park adds immensely to the project. That gives me a take-away that I don't get just by looking at some pretty pictures, void of any context.
Specifically, in your project there are a mixture of pure natural settings and a few with what looks like abandoned buildings and what may, or may not be, feral horses. What I see is a confused motive for many of these image. Am I to think that perhaps the unknown land stewards have purchased an old farmstead to return the land to a natural state? Then there are a few images with what would look to be the signs of habitation. As it is, I think these images confuse your message. It is as if some images from two disjoint projects got shuffled together into one presentation.
In summary, I think your images are technically top shelf. You have obviously spent a good deal of time honing your picture taking skills to a high level. Considering this, I think the next step in your progression as a landscape photographer might be learn to prescript your projects to allow your final presentation to tell more of a story. Lacking this discipline you invariably will return home without the images needed to unify your artistic or professional statement and instead end up with something that is merely scientific, requiring the viewer to look outside of your work to create their own story.