The gorgeous country of Canada, which is located in North America and is encircled by the Rocky Mountains and lush woodlands, is the location of some of the most spectacular scenery that you may have never seen before. To continue with our discussion of the natural world, Canada is home to a sizable number of National Parks that are dispersed over the whole of the nation. In order to give you a better understanding of the situation, I have compiled a list of the 12 national parks in Canada that are the most breathtaking and will blow your mind.
Akami-Uapishk-KakKasuak-Mealy Mountains National Park Reserve
The glacially-rounded, bare granite peaks of the Mealy Mountains in Labrador rise to an altitude of 1,180 meters and overlook Lake Melville. Numerous boreal species inhabit the unspoiled terrain of alpine tundra, maritime beaches, boreal woods, islands, and rivers. Ancient human societies have also called this region home for thousands of years. The vistas of this remarkable natural area retain considerable cultural value for the Innu, Inuit, and others. Akami-UapishkU, an Innu phrase meaning White Mountains across, and KakKasuak, a Labrador Inuit peak, are the traditional names of the park.
Aulavik National Park
Aulavik, which means “place where people walk” in Inuvialuktun, is a 12,000-square-kilometer arctic plain on Banks Island’s northernmost tip. The geography of the park consists of undulating hills, rocky beaches, ice deserts, buttes, and badlands. Because to its insufficient infrastructure and lack of emergency services, Aulavik National Park is sometimes recognized as one of the most inaccessible parks in North America. Before planning a visit to the park, please review the commonly asked questions below. Visitors must be self-sufficient, autonomous, and adaptive in the face of uncontrollable circumstances. Inuvik has a search and rescue team; however, the capacity to conduct rescue operations is contingent on weather, aircraft availability, and the number of people.
Gros Morne National Park
The diversified scenery consists of beaches, bogs, woodlands, and dramatic cliffs. Dominant features of the region include towering fjords and ominous mountains. Because of the historically important topography that was produced by the collision of continents and the grinding action of glaciers, Gros Morne has been designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Amble down the boardwalks that line the coast and go beachcombing amid the sea stacks. The picturesque valley of Western Brook Pond has steep walls on three sides and may be reached by watercraft. Keep an eye out for caribou and elk. Discover the vibrant culture of seashore settlements close to these mountain peaks as you go to alpine heights where Arctic hare and ptarmigan flourish on the tundra. Hike to alpine heights.
Pacific Rim National Park Reserve
Put on your rain gear and enjoy a stroll down an endless sand beach in the summer, or put on your winter clothing and watch the waves smashing on a rocky shoreline in the winter. When you disembark from your kayak, you may be greeted by a First Nation Beach Keeper. Alternatively, you may sit around the campfire and listen to Guardians of the West Coast Trail retell old stories. The Pacific Rim National Park Reserve offers visitors a glimpse into the natural and cultural history of the West Coast.
Sirmilik National Park
Seabirds make their nests on high sea cliffs that are perched above iceberg-filled waters in the middle of a wide landscape that is comprised of glaciers, valleys, and hoodoo spires of red rock. Paddle around the seals and the floating ice while keeping an ear out for the breaths of narwhals and beluga whales. Glaciers may be skied through. Hike through the areas where snowy owls go hunting. To get to the edge of the ice floe, go there on a snowmobile while keeping an eye out for polar bears, ringed seals, and walruses. Explore areas that have cultural importance for Inuit, Thule, and European cultures. In order to have the most memorable experience possible in the Arctic, a trip to Sirmilik is a must