Nature 21 Photos of Awesome Animals at Canadian Parks By Goldie PollMay 10, 2018 These animals keep exploring the landscape of Canada. Canada is a large country, with many different biomes and environments. These animals are just a few wandering around the Great White North. Polar bear on ice flow in Wager Bay (Ukkusiksalik National Park, Nunavut, Canada)Photo Source: Ansgar Walk via Wiki Commons A wolf at Elk Island National Park, Canada.Image Source: Levi Saunders on Wiki Commons Arctic fox (Alopex lagopus) in Quttinirpaaq National Park, Nunavut, CanadaPhoto Source: Ansgar Walk via Wiki Commons American White Pelicans at Wood Buffalo National Park in the Northwest Territories.Photo Source: Ansgar Walk via Wiki Commons Pearly caribou at Qausuittuq National Park, Bathurst Island, Nunavut, Canada.Image Source:Paul Gierszewski on Wiki Commons A wood buffalo at Wood Buffalo National Park.Photo Source: Ansgar Walk via Wiki Commons Polar bears at Wapusk National Park, Manitoba, Canada.Photo Source: Ansgar Walk, Wiki Commons A herd of caribou at Wapusk National Park, Manitoba, Canada.Photo Source: Ansgar Walk, Wiki Commons Mallard ducklings at Lost Lagoon, Stanley Park, Vancouver, Canada.Photo Source: Greent, Wiki Commons A snowshoe hare at Wapusk National Park, Manitoba, Canada.Photo Source: Ansgar Walk, Wiki Commons A red-eared slider at Minoru Park in Richmond, British Columbia.Photo Source: Rhondle at Wiki Commons A Perisoreus canadensis hatchling in Algonquin Park, Ontario, Canada.Image Source: Dan Strickland, Wiki Commons An Eastern American Toad in Jacques-Cartier National Park, Quebec, Canada.Image Source: Cephas, Wiki Commons A moose roams at Banff National Park.Image Source: Tony Webster, Wiki Commons A stone sheep poses for his picture at Jasper National Park.Photo Source: Paxson Woelber, on Flickr A mule deer at Clearwater Pass, Banff National Park. An arctic hare (Lepus arcticus) in Gros Morne National Park.Image Source: Gilad.rom Moose explore Gros-Morne National Park.Image Source: Gérald Tapp Sheep hang out on the Green Garden’s Trail in Gros Morne National Park, Newfoundland, Canada.Photo Source: Natalie Lucier on Flickr a Spruce Grouse found near the boardwalk at Pukaskwa National Park.Source: Wiki Commons Red Squirrel playing in Pukaskwa National Park. Image Source: Wiki Commons Next page Share WhatsApp Tweet this Send this You may also like ► The Bear That Went to War Amber Healy9 min read World War II was an expanse of awful. Millions killed, displaced and separated from their families and... Read More ► The Japanese Pufferfish Becomes Nature’s Greatest Artist During Mating Season Jay Moon4 min read What’s a lonely Japanese pufferfish to do when he’s in search of a mate and needs to make a spectacular... Read More ► The Christmas Island Miracle: The Migration of the Bright Red Crab Amber Healy6 min read Travellers to Christmas Island, near Australia, might confront massive roadblocks and traffic congestion... Read More ► Carrier Pigeons: Mother Nature’s Express Delivery Service Jay Moon5 min read We live in an age where even having to use a phone that is plugged into a wall is considered archaic. So... Read More ► What If We Terraformed the Sahara Desert Kevin Colacci4 min read In an effort to fight climate change, the Sahara Desert could be going green… literally. Plans are... Read More ► The Little Wax Worm Might Solve Our Great Big Plastic Problem Jay Moon2 min read Mother Nature has her fair share of troublemakers, including teeny moth larvae named the wax worm who... Read More ► Man Lost in Amazon Survives—Thanks to Monkeys Amber Healy2 min read Lost tourist says monkeys dropped fruit, led him to shelter during nine days in the rainforest. He’d... Read More ► Museo Atlántico is Europe’s First Underwater Contemporary Art Museum Jay Moon4 min read British eco-sculptor Jason deCaires Taylor is back again, this time with a massive new undertaking in... Read More HOT INSH What If We Poured a Pool of Liquid Nitrogen Into a Volcano? What If We Dug Tunnels Between Continents? What If We Knew the Time We Go Extinct?