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TripAdvisor Reviews Whistler's Inn Jasper
Travel Blogs from Jasper
... the cascading snow. We are constantly perusing the landscape for wildlife and are like excited children when we a lucky enough to spot any. We found the chipmunks inquisitive and one nibbled my fingers in the hope of a treat, which is a real no no. No bears, moose or elk yet, but we managed to see a hairy marmot, chipmunks and some pika (a small rabbit). Beggars can't be choosers. The lunch decision is always a difficult ...
... after the tram left the top to take us back to the base, a foggy rain/snow mix began to fall again at the top - obscuring all views. We returned back to the hotel around 3:00. We hung out in the main lodge for a few hours. It was a good opportunity to ketch up of my blog posts and do some camera downloads. Since DM didn't bring her new iPad on our trip I let her download some of her favorite Candy Crush games using my iPad. She was very ...
... With still no luck seeing anything we started on the journey back to base. All of a sudden our guide Dylan slowed the boat to a stop, cut the motor and motioned in the direction of the shore. There we could see a beautiful, furry black bear. He was quite a big boy, we later found out he was about 5-6 years old. He was quite happy just ambling along the water's edge, sniffing out berries ...
... course I had to wear mine too!
Here’s a tip – If you ever want to draw attention to yourself and meet lots of people in Canada, wear Moose Antlers on your head!
We had a blast on the Snowcoach traversing the steep and treacherous terrain. With six tyres costing £5,000 each, the Snowcoaches make light work of the ice.
Once up on the ...
I had never heard of or seen a "Beaver Boardwalk" until arriving in Hinton, Alberto, Canada. (Hinton is so small that this site cannot find it on its map.)
You know me... If it is unique or funny, I have to go! This 3-kilometer web of wooden pathways winds through the wetlands and a living, fully-functioning beaver pond.
The welcome sign said to ...