Best known for being rich in oil and gas resources, Alberta is also replete with some stunning sights.
Judging by its rather homogenous audience, this 1957 match between the Montreal Canadiens and the New York Rangers in Madison Square Gardens just goes to show how specifically hockey caters itself to…
The views at Banff National Park’s Lake Louise are fitting for a princess–quite literally. The pristine glacial lake was named after Princess Louise Caroline Alberta, the fourth daughter of Queen Victoria.
One bitter night in November 1930, an exhausted Canadian fur trapper named Joe Labelle sought refuge from the cold and inadvertently stumbled across one of history’s most remarkable mysteries. The once-industrious Inuit village on the shores of Lake Anjikuni that Labelle had seen throughout his travels had vanished without a trace.
Trudging through the fresh snow, Labelle cautiously approached the silent village in search of shelter. Still steaming, grey streaks emanated from a charred pot of stew and eerily wove themselves through the night sky. Clearly, Labelle mused, someone had to be around. Searching further, Labelle checked the huts and found clothing and food (two things you certainly wouldn’t leave behind if abandoning a village), both in large enough amounts to last the Inuits through winter. And yet, Labelle didn’t come across a single soul or sled dog; and what’s more, no footprints lay in the snow.
Found within Ontario’s Bruce Peninsula National Park, the Georgian Bay grotto gets its shape from centuries of waves carving away at the surrounding rock.