No. You're not. Christ is truly man, not merely man. A mere man, by nature, cannot walk on water.Christ disagrees.
"Amen, Amen, I say to you, he who believes in Me, the works that I do, he will do also; and greater works than these he will do."
Humanity in proper union with God can work mighty works.
"The glory of God is man fully alive, and the life of man is the vision of God." -St. Irenaeus of Lyons
By Grace, not by nature, as I said.
"And they brought to Him a paralytic lying on a bed. Seeing their faith, Jesus said to the paralytic, 'Take courage, son; your sins are forgiven.' And some of the scribes said to themselves, 'This fellow blasphemes.' And Jesus knowing their thoughts said, 'Why are you thinking evil in your hearts? 'Which is easier, to say, ‘Your sins are forgiven,’ or to say, ‘Get up, and walk’? 'But so that you may know that the Son of Man has authority on earth to forgive sins'—then He said to the paralytic, 'Get up, pick up your bed and go home.' And he got up and went home. But when the crowds saw this, they were awestruck, and glorified God, who had given such authority to men.
Seems the human Jesus is working the mighty works of God without mention of "by one nature versus another" or "by his divinity". Man in union with God can stop tidal waves, walk on water, command the cosmos, heal the sick.
Do you agree with him that His body was for Him not a limitation, as a body indeed is for a mere man?
We must first mention that the saints can bi-locate and appear by proxy.
Now, our God did not cease to be the Logos when he became incarnate, in that his divinity was not moved or impaired. He remained the Logos who sustains all things. However, as the Incarnate Logos, he was ignorant of many things, could be acted upon, and experienced the natural passions (hunger, thirst, sexual temptation [not the sin of lust], exhaustion, mortality). They're all over the Gospels.
When Jesus saw Lazarus's tomb, did he think, "the earth-born require that I deliberately manifest my humanity's capacity for physiological grief, despite the fact that my incarnate nature does not 'require' it.", and then he wept?
When he arrived at Jacob's well, did he think "Well, this woman certainly won't speak with me if I do not deliberately induce my hypostatically-united humanity to thirst against necessity."
When he was on the Cross, did he have to will his body to sink and his lungs to collapse, and the blood to run from his wounds, and the flesh open to accept the nails and the spear? Did he have to clot the blood in his face when struck so that a bruise would appear?
Neither I nor Fr. Peter, AFAIK, are arguing that His Divinity nullified His natural human passions. What we are saying is not that the Divine nature or essence nullified anything, but that the Divine person, the Word, experienced human nature as the Word, not as a mere man.
The OO also affirm that Christ does not "do a human nature thing here" and then "do a divine nature thing over here" because he is the Divine Word. If a Divino-human Christ does not hunger, it better be because he's teleporting mana into his stomach and not because his pre-resurrection body doesn't need to eat.
I'm open to correction. I could be wrong. I just don't understand why you hold the position you do.