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"Canadian Glow"... I'm bringing the year to an end with one of my favorite shots from 2014, the Northern Lights. This was from my November trip to the Canadian Rockies in Alberta, Canada. Hope you all had a fabulous 2014 and wish you the best for 2015. Happy New Year!
© Jeff R. Clow
Herbert Lake along the Icefields Parkway in Banff National Park in the early Fall.....
Traditional Canadian Flag Colours
Shut the barn door, it's cold out there !
West Coast Canadian Winter
Zonsopgang boven Ontario. Links de typische graansilo(s) die je bij elke boerderij ziet staan.
Granton (Ont.), 2-8-2017
Alouette River, Pitt Meadows BC. The sky is actually not sky but the face of a mountain, Golden Ears. Better on black.
A tug boat travels along the Strait of Georgia in British Columbia. Canadian Rockies rise in the background.
A family of Canada Geese heads off toward San Francisco. I guess to have a gander at the sights?
Storm clouds gather over Mt. Rundle and Two Jack Lake.
Never a bad day when at Banff.
Hope your week is going great!
Your visits, comments and suggestions are much appreciated!
The view from our cabin
the lake was so still when we arrived . great for reflections ..
its just north of Victoria and the property has been in the family for many years ..
VIA Rail’s train No. 2, the Canadian, rolls eastbound with 21 cars through Robertson’s Curve at Swan Landing, Alberta, on the afternoon of July 7, 2014. The spectacular Brule Range is softly reflected in the calm waters of Brule Lake.
Canadian Coast Guard Ship (CCGS) Bartlett underway in Haro Strait.
The buoy tender was constructed by Marine Industries at their yard in Sorel, Quebec with the yard number 388. The vessel was completed in December 1969 and entered service with the Canadian Coast Guard. Bartlett is named after Captain Robert Bartlett who made over 40 expeditions to the Arctic The vessel was initially assigned to serve in the Newfoundland and Great Lakes regions before transferring to the West Coast. The vessel is currently based at Victoria, British Columbia
On 15 February 1982, the mobile offshore drilling unit Ocean Ranger capsized and sank in bad weather 165 miles (266 km) east of Newfoundland in the worst marine disaster in Canadian waters since World War II. Bartlett was among the vessels sent to the site and directed the surface search for the crew. Only debris, liferafts and the bodies of 22 of the 84 crew of Ocean Ranger were recovered. Bartlett was modernized in 1988 at Halifax Shipyards, Halifax, Nova Scotia which saw new propulsion and navigation equipment installed.
The ship underwent a $16.9 million vessel-life extension at the Allied Shipbuilders yard in North Vancouver in 2010. The refit extended the buoy tender's life by ten years, revamping the vessel's electric systems.In October 2016.
Recently the Bartlett was deployed to assist in containing the fuel spill of the the US tug Nathan E. Stewart which sank near Bella Bella, British Columbia.
This photo is taken in Kneehill County near Drumheller, Alberta, Canada. I like the layers of sandstone and even coal that you can see in the photo. The Badlands are a unique geological experience that I highly recommend for people to visit and experience. There really is nothing like hiking and climbing around these hills.
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:copyright: Bob Cuthill Photography - All rights reserved
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With a fresh crew on board, Norfolk Southern train 66J climbs out of Harrisburg and up the Buffalo Line at sunset. The uncommon movement of loaded tankers on the Buffalo Line came thanks to a labor dispute in Canada. The Canadian Pacific train was routed across Norfolk Southern tracks and eventually back onto CP tracks in Sunbury, PA. The train's destination is Albany, NY.
The Canadian heads west across Manitoba. The train is doing track speed which is 80 mph across the plains.
Branta canadensis - Spring and the thaw seems to have come early to Payette Lake (Idaho)...and so have the geese.
:copyright: Jeff R. Clow
Along the Icefields Parkway in Alberta, Canada.....if you look closely you can see a motorcycle at the base of the mountains to give you some idea of the size of the mountains.
I was on my way over to the mountain for a day of skiing and had to turn around because of the dangerous driving conditions: temp -18, wind 50 km ......enjoying a coffee by the fire now!
Photographed near Owen Sound, Ontario Canada
The fall colours in the Canadian Rockies are some of the best anywhere and keep drawing me back over and over again.
It seems that one just cannot get enough !!
Thanks to all for dropping by --- I have such a wonderful group of Flickr friends and fellow photographers and deeply appreciate each and everyone of you.
It makes my day just to scroll through all of your wonderful images.
I hope you enjoy. Sincerely: Rod
Canadian Geese in flight are amazingly beautiful.
Best regards Martin
An eastbound Canadian National train passes Burlington Northern’s depot at Rochelle, Illinois, on May 6, 1995. Unfortunately, the station was demolished in December 2007.
Lovely couple of abandoned outhouses on Highway 97 just passed Cache Creek. Some post photograph work including lighting effects and colouring work - however generally the colours are the same just greens and blues toned down.
from the airplane window on our way home:
The Canadian Rockies (French: Rocheuses canadiennes) comprise the Canadian segment of the North American Rocky Mountains. They are the eastern part of the Canadian Cordillera, which is a system of multiple ranges of mountains which runs from the Canadian Prairies to the Pacific Coast. The Canadian Rockies mountain system comprises the southeastern part of this system, lying between the Interior Plains of Alberta and Northeastern British Columbia on the east to the Rocky Mountain Trench of BC on the west. The southern end borders Idaho and Montana of the USA. In geographic terms the boundary is at the Canada/US border, but in geological terms it might be considered to be at Marias Pass in northern Montana. The northern end is at the Liard River in northern British Columbia.
The Canadian Rockies have numerous high peaks and ranges, such as Mount Robson (3,954 m (12,972 ft)) and Mount Columbia (3,747 m (12,293 ft)). The Canadian Rockies are composed of shale and limestone. Much of the range is protected by national and provincial parks, several of which collectively comprise a World Heritage Site.
An "enhanced" shot of a family of Canadian Geese. Did you know they mate for life?
Postponed my jaunt to Starved Rock State Park. Lots of flooded trails. Thanks for the heads up Dave.
Watched these two at Lake Almaden for about 10 minutes and they never separated...he and she perhaps?
Lake Moraine, Alberta, Canada
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Explore: #202 16-03-2013