One of the marine wonders of the world, the Bay of Fundy boasts the world’s highest tides, a distinctly scenic coastline, and one of the North Atlantic’s highest concentrations of whales and seabirds.
Humpback, minke, and the rare North Atlantic right whale are amongst the species to be seen here.
The park – a place of wonder – is an untamed wilderness, home to a superb array of marine life and land species, including the humpback whale.
The peaks of the seven largest islands of this archipelago rise like a submerged mountain chain, with the tallest perpetually capped in snow.
For them this is a sacred place, and in 1999, they established the 6,500 square kilometre territorial park to protect the river, which now attracts huge numbers of grizzly bears This untouched wilderness offers unrivalled opportunities to watch and photograph some of North America's most notable wildlife, including massive brown bears, soaring bald eagles and large pods of orcas.
Situated 70 kilometres north of Campbell River, Glendale Cove is accessible by floatplane.
Its extensive undeveloped landscape provides critical habitat for a number of wildlife species including grizzlies and rare mountain caribou. Queen Charlotte Islands) and Dall Island, extends from Porcher Island north to Portland Inlet.
Interwoven with these natural wonders is the history of the Nuu-chah-nulth First Nations.
The Parc National de la Gaspésie is home to the highest peaks of the Appalachian Mountains in Québec, the only caribou herd south of the Saint Lawrence, a large moose population, arctic-alpine flora and spectacular scenery on every side! The Parc National du Bic hosts nesting seabirds, as well as owls and grey seals.
Over 360 species of land, shore and sea birds have been identified here.
Arguably one of the most beautiful and diverse landscapes in the world, Gwaii Haanas National Park is a remote reserve of 138 islands in the southern Haida Gwaii.