Great Canadian Parks
This half-hour series brings the glorious wilderness of Canada into your living room. Journalist and outdoorsman Peter Trueman guides viewers through Canada's most spectacular parks. He reveals their rich and varied history, as well as the many species of plants and animals to be found.
The sandstone cliffs in southern Alberta's Writing-On- Stone Provincial Park are home to a large number of ancient petroglyphs and pictographs.
Due to its relative isolation, diversity, and sheer size, Jasper is home to the largest population of mammals in the Rockies.
Located on the northwest tip of Vancouver Island, Cape Scott Provincial Park is a place of extremes.
In Hecla Provincial Park, natural and human history are so inextricably linked to the water that it's easy to forget that this is Manitoba.
In Newfoundland's Terra Nova National Park, the ocean's bays reach deep inland. These "fingers" of water are sheltered and shallow, allowing marine life to thrive.
Garibaldi Provincial Park is located in one of British Columbia's busiest vacation regions, yet has unparalleled alpine wilderness.
Tiny Point Pelee National Park on the southernmost tip of Ontario is best known to thousands of birders, who come every May to observe as many as 350 species of birds.
Known as the "Serengeti of the North," the pristine wilderness of Muskwa-Kechika in northeastern British Columbia supports the largest predator-prey system in North America.
Fathom Five National Marine Park, Canada's first, contains mythical "flowerpot" rock formations and rare, ancient island habitats.