I was completely blown away by the model herself, to the point that scrutinizing other aspects of the photo was difficult/impossible. . Which means that you did a great job as the photographer, to show her in a way that is so stunning and takes the viewer's breath away with her gorgeousness.
But after viewing this several times over the course of a few days, I can now start to think about other aspects of the image.
One thing that stands out to me ... the brightest, boldest, most highly saturated color in the frame is the chartreuse grass in the background. . It cuts a visually obtrusive swath through an otherwise dark, muted area. . Hence, it grabs the viewer's eye and pulls attention to itself and away from the gorgeous model. . Was this intentional? . Did you really want that grass to be so much brighter than everything above and below it? . Did you want the chartreuse color to be so vibrantly saturated? If not, then why is it this way?
Everything about our photos should be intentional. . We have the ability to make everything in the frame to look the way we want it to, through shooting a certain way, or through editing. . The only reason a color should be so vibrant and bright is because we want it to be that way. . If we don't want it that way, then we can select that color channel and reduce saturation and darken it to make it blend in more with the surrounding background.
The sheer brightness of the sky under the bridge is also an aesthetic problem for me, but I'm not sure there's an editing solution that is as quick and easy as fixing the chartreuse grass. . I guess the best thing would have been to position her and yourself so that that bright sky patch wasn't right behind her, and wasn't shining through her hair the way it is. . Or at the least, you could have given a lot less exposure to the image so that it wouldn't be so blown out. . But you seem to have exposed for your subject, at the expense of the background, and that is somewhat forgivable when the subject is such a special one.
"Your" and "you're" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"They're", "their", and "there" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one.
"Fare" and "fair" are different words with completely different meanings - please use the correct one. The proper expression is "moot point", NOT "mute point".