Apologies John, after trying to pull back detail with sliders, forgot to burn. Nevertheless, I've had a go and think it makes a small difference. What do you think?
I find those HSL sliders a bit unpredictable, especially when dealing with really bright, almost white areas. To me, it looks like that you've tried to pull down the brightness of the mist, and in so doing, you have reduced the brightness of the leaves on the right. Those leaves now have more visual weight to my eye, which unbalances the image. Based on this result, I recant my "burn the right" suggestion, because I think you'll get a similar effect.
I'll be honest with you, Brian, the more I look at the uncropped original, the more I like it. I think that whatever you do to it (if anything), you don't need to do much. Here's another suggestion, if you want to give this a shot:
1) Open in photoshop, and duplicate the layer.
2) Set the new layer blending mode to "soft light" for starters. Play around with the opacity percentages. You might also try "overlay", "hard light" or "vivid light" for more effect. Stop here if you're happy. For local adjustments, keep going:
3) Add a mask to that new layer and invert it (turn the background color from white to black). This will cause the new "effect" layer to disappear.
4) Select the mask, chose paintbrush, set a soft edge, and now change the background color to white. This allows you to "paint in" the new effect layer wherever you want to see it.
Sorry if you know all of this already. I find this procedure useful for local adjustments in photoshop. Let us know what you decide!