Is a lattice of convex sets in $R^2$ distributive?

I googled "lattice of convex sets"+distributive and the second link led me to the abstract for the paper: "Geometric Condition for Local Finiteness of a Lattice of Convex Sets" in Mathematica Moravica, Vol. 1 (1997), 35–40 by Matt Insall, which contains the following sentence:
This means that the answer to your question is no, since $\mathbb{R}^2$ is certainly a Hilbert space. Unfortunately, the journal did not have the paper online, but I was able to find Insall's webpage and from there, the PDF for the paper. The paper is relatively easy to read and has illustrations for the examples. 


In the paper "On nonmodular ndistributive lattices: Lattices of convex sets" (Acta Sci. Math. (Szeged) 52 (1987), 3545) A. Hunh proves that the lattice of convex sets in $\mathbb R^n$, $Co(\mathbb R ^n)$, is $n+1$distributive but not $n$distributive. This means that the lattice of convex sets in $\mathbb R^n $ is only distributive for $n=0$, as the example by François G. Dorais shows. Here we define a lattice $L$ to be $n$distributive if for any $x,y_0,\dots,y_n$ the following identity holds: $$x\wedge \bigvee_{i=0}^n y_i =\bigvee_{i=0}^n (x \wedge \bigvee_{i\neq j} y_i).$$ This nice result shows that the dimension of a Euclidean space has a lattice theoretical characterization. The proof relies on Caratheodory's theorem. The same holds for the dual of $Co(\mathbb{R}^n)$, it is $n+1$distributive but not $n$distributive, and the proof uses Helly's theorem. 

