- published: 07 Jun 2016
- views: 264
Here's some nice wildlife sightings of my road trip from Quebec to Alaska. Camera is a SJCAM model SJ4000. It's a copy of a GO-PRO for less than 100$. Voici quelques belles rencontres avec la grande faune lors d'un road trip de 16 000 km du Quebec (Chicoutimi) jusqu'en Alaska (Skagway), en passant par Vancouver. J'ai fait plusieurs voyages jusqu'à présent mais celui-ci est de loin le plus enrichissant. Roadtrip, camping sauvage et mountain bike :) La caméra que j'ai utilisé est une SJCAM SJ4000, une copie d'une GO-PRO pour 100$ Canadien. Je suis plus que satisfait de cette caméra, je l'utilise également sur mon casque de vélo, elle a filmé des centaines d'heures jusqu'à présent, dans des conditions pas toujours idéales et fonctionne toujours comme une neuve. Je la recommande !
You can sleep overnight in an ecolodge at Aventuraid's Parc Mahikan (which means wolf in Cree) near Girardville, Quebec. Here are highlights from our "Contact with Wolf" experience. Aventuraid also takes travelers on expeditions by sled dogs in the winter, canoe in the summer, etc.
Photos: Lieve Snellings https://lievesnellings.wordpress.com http://www.facebook.com/FotoBoekLieveSnellings
some of quebecs game animals
http://niche-canada.org/naturespast There is a lot of good historical writing on wildlife conservation in Canada. Historians, including Janet Foster, George Colpitts, John Sandlos, Tina Loo, and others have provided excellent and important studies of the topic. But our understanding of wildlife conservation policy history has, until now, missed a key part of the story, the case of Quebec. As one of the oldest wildlife regulatory regimes in British North America, Quebec forms a critical part North American conservation history. Conservation policy in Quebec took a unique form based around privately leased reserves, something nearly unknown in any other jurisdiction in North America. Why was this the case? What made Quebec distinct? This is the subject of Darcy Ingram’s 2014 book, Wildlif...
#TheZooDreamsBig for the future of Québec's wildlife! Education is the focal point of our mission. We believe strongly that raising awareness among children today about environmental issues will make them better decision makers tomorrow. You want to help us? Text ZOO to 41010 to make a $5 donation to the Ecomuseum Zoo. Thank you for your support!
Our route from Quebec City to Tadoussac leads along the Saint Lawrence River heading north. No matter how interesting the big cities of the east coast may be, but we are glad to get to know the scenic attractions and wildlife of Canada. The road passes through big woodlands in the foothills of the Laurentides. Past picturesque coves and small villages, such as Bai Saint Paul, La Malbaie, it continues towards Tadoussac. We cross Canada's only fjord, the valley of the Saguenay, by ferry. ...... please read more: https://blog.myvideomedia.com Von Québec nach Tadoussac fahren wir den Sankt-Lorenz Strom entlang Richtung Norden. So interessant die großen Städte der Ostküste auch sind, so sind wir nun doch froh, die landschaftlichen Reize und die Tierwelt Kanadas kennen zu lernen. Die Straße f...
DJI – Phantom 4: Winter Wilderness The director at Ferme 5 étoiles animal rescue in the wilds of Quebec’s Sacré-Coeur spends his days rescuing animals across a vast, snowy wilderness. Accompanied by a team of sled dogs and using a Phantom 4, he is able to track his animals easily and show the beauty of his land. Learn more: http://www.dji.com/product/phantom-4 Buy now: http://store.dji.com/product/phantom-4 Video depicts informed participants in the flight operation. Always make sure that your planned operating environment is safe before using intelligent flight modes.
Max Lynx, the educational animal ambassador takes a moment to get some good scratchin' before he sits down for his meal. He was born at a zoo in May 2011. He's not completely domesticated but not wild either. He educates the public on the endangered Canada Lynx in hopes that people will be driven to conserve our environment and protect our wildlife. He is NOT declawed. During the winter he weighs 40 pounds and summer about 34. He has about 4 inches of fur in this video which makes him look fat....I mean fluffy! This video is not taken in my house. Max has his own indoor and outdoor housing. To use this video in a commercial player or in broadcasts, please email email@example.com
The art of living in harmony with nature. Originally titled "Le dernier trappeur". Nicolas Vanier (born 5 May 1962) is a French adventurist, writer and director of this documentary. A trapper and his wife brave the harsh Yukon climate, trecherous landscape and dangerous wildlife in an attempt to live a life of solitude. For over 20 years, Nicolas Vanier, an untiring voyager in the coldest of climes, a veritable Jack London of modern times, has criss-crossed the wildest regions of the far northern lands. His travels include major expeditions in Siberia, Lapland, Alaska and of course Canada, where he recently undertook an incredible White Odyssey: 8600 kilometers covered with a team of sledge dogs, from Alaska all the way to Quebec.
Two beautiful love birds go on a weekend trip.
300X win on wildlife
Quebec, Canada Travel Guide - Quebec tourism & Vacations - Quebec, Canada Trip 2017 Travel Videos HD, World Travel Guide http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=World1Tube Quebec is a province located in eastern Canada, the largest in size and second only to Ontario in population. Predominantly French-speaking (French being the provincial government's official language), Quebec is situated east of Ontario; to the west of Newfoundland and Labrador, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia and Prince Edward Island; to the south of the territory of Nunavut, and finally bordering the U.S. States of New York, Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine to its south. The provincial capital of Quebec is Quebec City, the province's largest city is Montreal, the second largest city in Canada. Quebec is unique...