Over the past decade, we have shared stories of the natural and cultural history of the Canadian Rocky Mountain Parks UNESCO World Heritage Site. Many of these stories we tell through music. Here are some of our favourite original songs about the wildlife protected in our mountain national parks.


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Words and Description
Run with the Pack lyrics
Snail Song lyrics
Family D lyrics
G Bear and B Bear lyrics
Bison Rise Again lyrics
GOat SHEEP GOat lyrics
Can't Wait to Hibernate lyrics
Dragonfly lyrics
Mountain Pine Beetle Rock lyrics
Are You a Grizzly Bear? lyrics
Forever a Coyote lyrics
Wolverine lyrics
Parks Can Can Canada lyrics


Run With the Pack

Wolves have had an undeserved bad reputation in folk tales and popular culture. Did we reject the wolf too soon? This song explores our changing attitude towards wolves as we learn more about them. We now know that we need this predator in the mountain national parks to maintain balance in the ecosystem. Where wolves can live in peace is truly a wild place.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, vocals, guitar, djembe
Tyler McClure – vocals, shaker egg
Kyla Read – vocals

Wolves in a family united and true
Los lobos, les loups, Canis lupus and you

Howl with me now

The leader of the pack
Is guaranteed to be greater
A for Alpha will always beat Beta
The wolf is wise but he’s also a mutt
Don’t be surprised if he tries to sniff
Another wolf butt

Howling helps to assemble the pack
If you got lost or after an attack
A clear call claiming territory
A chorus of canine harmony

Big bad wolf blows your house down
And steals your babies at night
Wears the cloak of the devil in the dark
And the clothing of sheep in the light
Howling at the full moon
He’ll change from man into beast
Did we reject the wolf too soon?
Will they ever be left in peace?

Elk and deer are wolves preferred prey
Marmots, hares, ground squirrels
Frogs, toads, and snakes
They don’t hunt humans
Even though they know how
But they do take the moo
From an unsuspecting cow

Their coat will molt
Black brown white or grey
These are the shades of the wolf
And this is what he’ll say

Wolves in a family united and true
Los lobos, les loups, Canis lupus and you

Snail Song

The Banff Springs Snail (Physella johnsoni) lives in a few hot springs in Banff National Park – and nowhere else in the world! You can visit this special snail at the birthplace of Canada’s national park system, the Cave & Basin National Historic Site.

Kyla Read – lyrics, vocals, ukulele
Tyler McClure – kalimba
Steve Jarand – djembe

Call me small
And call me slow
Call me Physella johnsoni
‘Cause that’s my real name, you know

I like warmth
And sulphuric things
I live in Banff
In the Cave and Basin Springs

……Hit it!

I lounge around on my algae pad
I’ve got scrapers on my feet to eat my food
If you listen closely
You can hear my burping sounds
Out of the top of my head is where I poo

My eyes are dark
And my antennae are cute
I’m a mollusk with a mission, that’s a fact
But please don’t dip your
Bug sprayed hands into my pool
It could destroy my tiny habitat

I’m as small as a lemon seed
My shell spirals to the left
I’m endangered
But Parks has got a recovery plan
To save the few of us that’s left

So next time you stop by
Put your ear to the edge
I promise that I will burp hello
But for now, it has been fun
It’s been a walk in the park
And now we bust it back into slow-mo

La la la,
La la la, la, la

Family D

Members of the deer family (Cervidae) sometimes like to live close to the towns in our national parks because they feel safer from predators there. Keep in mind that these gentle looking animals are still wild, and they need you to give them lots of space!

Steve Jarand – lyrics, vocals, guitar
Tyler McClure – vocals, percussion
Tangle Caron – vocals
Sheri Tarrington and Laurie Schwartz – vocals “and Moose!”

Caribou, elk and deer
Shed their antlers every year
Deer, elk and caribou
Have a split in the middle of their hoof
Caribou, deer and elk
Are all mammals who produce milk
That’s who Parks has here
Caribou, elk and deer

The deer here are white-tail or mule
The “mulies” hop which is pretty cool
When white-tail go, they don’t like to lag
Their tail flips up like a cute little flag

Caribou it’s true, live in the woodland
Separate from the barren-ground band
Eating lichen and acting aloof
Walking on the snow with a padded hoof

Call them elk, or wapiti
The Stoney word for “pale bum cheeks”
They hang in herds and eat aspen shoots
Watching for the wolves who are hungry too

And when the sun is going down
There may be ungulates around
Don’t exceed the speed limit
And keep your eyes on the ditch
If the deer lose their fear
Don’t approach too near
Elk may wander into town
Carefully just walk around

That’s right, because you always want to leave thirty meters between you and the…

Caribou, elk and deer (and moose)
Shed their antlers every year
Deer, elk and caribou (and moose)
Have a split in the middle of their hoof
Caribou, deer and elk (and moose)
Are all mammals who produce milk
That’s who Parks has here
Caribou, elk and deer

Steve, excuse me!
Hey, there’s a moose back here!
You’ve sung about caribou, and elk, and deer, but nothing about me!
Why didn’t you say something?

The moose is a tall and a powerful beast
Not left to the last, no not in the least.
I slosh in swamps devouring reeds
Filling my stomach and fulfilling my needs

Living alone unless there’s a calf
Doesn’t that thing on my chin
Make you laugh?
My dewlap and my nose hang loose
These are a few of the
Charms of the moose

Caribou, elk and deer (and moose)
Shed their antlers every year
Deer, elk and caribou (and moose)
Have a split in the middle of their hoof
Caribou, deer and elk (and moose)
Are all mammals who produce milk
That’s who Parks has here
Caribou, elk and deer (and moose)

G Bear and B Bear

Grizzly bears and black bears share the landscape of the Canadian Rockies with millions of visitors every year. It’s up to each of us to keep watch for bear signs and keep our distance – both for our safety and the bears’!

Steve Jarand – lyrics, vocals, looped beats
Tyler McClure – vocals

Ya got two types of bears
Roam the valley wide
Two kinds of bear climb the mountain side
Ya got two size of claws
On two types of paws
Two shapes of faces nature embraces
Two kinds of print to give you a hint
Two silhouettes so you don’t forget
Ya got two types of ears and all kinds of hair
Check out the style of G bear and B bear

Oh, don’t forget to say “yo bear” when you’re out there! Yo.

All the bears with the hump go digging
And all the bears with the rump go climbing
And all the bears with the hump go digging
And all the bears with the rump go climbing

Black bears in the forest; we like to forage
Grizzly in the alpine; on the incline
The grizzly bear growls: “my territory”
The black bear cowers:
“I’m leavin’ I’m sorry – look –
I’m just lookin’ for a girlfriend!”
“Well, make tracks, or meet a grizzly end”

Grizzly or black, here’s the fact jack
Take enough time to ask “what’s your sign?”
And you will find the clues left behind
Prove that the bear
Came trampin’ through there

Track, scat, scratching, kills
Rolled stones and digging in the hills

Ya got:
Track – a footprint left by a bear
Scat – poop, with berries or hair
Scratching – on trees to mark a territory
Animal kill – bloody and gory
Stones – rolled for insects below
‘Cause bears are omnivores you know
Ya got digging – for roots under the earth
‘Cause ground squirrels are fat
Give a bear a greater girth

Track, scat, scratching, kills
Rolled stones and digging in the hills
Grizzly or black, here’s the fact jack
Take enough time to ask
“What’s your sign?”
And you will find the clues left behind
Prove that the bear
Came trampin’ through there

‘Cause when you’re chattin’ in Latin
Ya call the Grizz “Ursa”
Arctos ursa, or vice versa
Ursus americanus for those
Who understand us
If you don’t, hold on tight
It’s gonna get worse’a

Cinnamon, Kermode, glacier and blonde
That’s a black bear where
The black is all gone
Mistaya, Kodiak, golden, or brown
That’s grizzly in another tongue
Or from another town

Well I’m diggin a den before it’s too late
You see, winter is a-comin’ what is my fate?
Did I gain enough weight to hibernate?
Well, did I make enough love to procreate?
I said I gotta get fat, got to find a mate

All the bears with the hump go digging
And all the bears with the rump go climbing
And all the bears with the hump go digging
And all the bears with the rump go climbing

Two size of claws on two types of paws
Two kinds of print to give you a hint
That’s two silhouettes so you don’t forget
Check out the style of G bear and B bear

Yo, bear!

Bison Rise Again

In early 2012, Canada’s Environment Minister announced that Parks Canada will work towards re-introducing free-roaming plains bison to Banff National Park. Currently, you can visit the bison in six of our National Parks: Nahanni, Grasslands, Prince Albert, Elk Island, Waterton Lakes, and Wood Buffalo.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, vocals, guitar
Tyler McClure – vocals, percussion
Kyla Read – vocals
Tangle Caron – harmonica

Bison bison buffalo
Biggest bull you’ll ever know
Bravest bovine on the plain
Don’t forget the bison
And the bison he will rise again

Well a bison’s big and a bison’s lean
Tougher than a tractor
If you know what I mean
But they’re cryin’ inside
Which may sound strange
Fighting hoof and horn
For their home on the range

Well, the bulls weigh a ton
It’s hard to believe
That’s a thousand kilograms to you and me
20 hands high that’s two metres and some
But the boys bein’ brawny
Don’t mean that they’re dumb

Now every year it comes to pass
The bison go in search of grass
They’ve got four stomachs to help digest
Process the pulp and poop out the rest


Bison live about 20 years
They migrate through their bison careers
Foraging most at dawn and dusk
They wallow in dust and mud and musk

Once called “boeuf” then to “du buffalo”
I’ll bet that’s something you didn’t know
Bison bison is the scientific name
Twice as precise is what bison became

There are two kinds of bison
We’re singin’ about
Wood bison in the woods
Was there ever any doubt
Plains bison on plains, that covers where
Next: variation in body and hair…

Plains bison are smaller with a hairier head
Shaggier beard so more shag to shed
Woollier chaps and a pale colored shoulder
Protection for when those prairie winds
Blow colder


The water buffalo is a distant cousin
European bison hunted down to a dozen
Looking like ours
But they’re the smaller beast
Re-introduced into the European east

Parks Canada is host to wild bison herds
Elk Island and Wood Buffalo
For you bison nerds
Used to be a paddock out there in Banff
And Banff might give bison another chance

Millions strong till the plains were tamed
But what if they could proclaim their name
And be heirs to the land
That’s theirs to reclaim
And say that they were coming back again

Well if they could
It might sound something like this:

And the bison goes…

Ladies and gentlemen, bison don’t make much noise. But if they could, they might sound something like this…



Can you tell a mountain goat from a bighorn sheep? You will always know the difference between these expert mountain climbers after hearing this song!

Tangle Caron – lyrics, vocals, accordion, percussion
Tyler McClure – vocals
Steve Jarand – vocals
Laurie Schwartz – glockenspiel

The Rockies reach towards the sky
Tempting many a man to try
To ascend those towering heights
To see the Rocky Mountain sights
They come from near and far away
But everyone is forced to say
That to perfect your climbing moves
Feet can’t compete with hooves

Sheep and goats
Goats and sheep
We live where the mountains are steep
Goats and sheep
Sheep and goats
Climbing high, we don’t need your ropes
Nope, nope

You may see sheep upon the road
Bringing traffic to a halt
I really cannot help myself
I’m down here licking salt
My hair is often moulting
Eyes are gold and round
My rump is white and so’s my nose
The rest of me is brown

Goats are quite elusive
Live at higher elevations
And if you catch a glimpse of me
It’s cause for celebration
My coat is long and thick and white
And helps to keep me warm
My hooves are black, my nose is black
And black my eyes and horns


Both rams and ewes have horns
Which grow until we’re dead
But ram’s horns are much bigger
And curl around our heads
We’ll crash into each other
In a big-horn head-butt fight
So that we impress the ladies
Oh golly, what a sight

The billies and the nannies
They both are fluffy white
The billies are more brawny
In case we have to fight
The nannies hang in herds
While the billies live alone
Except for in the fall
When we’re allowed to come back home


I like open hillsides
With grasses I can munch
We sheep are very social
And like living in a bunch
But predators like wolves and bears
Want me for a snack
So I graze near steep ledges
To help escape attack

I’m way up in the alpine
By lots of rocky cliffs
And if I see a predator I’ll climb up in a jiff
My body’s slim for fitting
On narrow mountain ledges
Thanks to meals of lichens
Grasses, flowers and of sedges


I’m Alberta’s Provincial mammal
You may think that’s a ball
But some hunters just want trophies
My head upon their wall
But if I make my home inside a park
I have no fears
I may even reach the ripe old age
Of fourteen years

Goat: Some folks think we’re the same, while visiting the parks
Sheep: We both have horns and hair and hooves, can you tell us apart?
Sheep: White rump, brown back and curling horns means a bighorn sheep
Goat: All dressed in white and way up high: a mountain goat you’ve peeped


Climbing high, we don’t need your ropes... Nope.

Can’t Wait to Hibernate

“Eat” and “Sleep” are the bear’s two seasons. It is possible to wake bears from their winter slumber, but they won’t usually stay active unless there is food available. During hibernation, bears usually do not eat, drink, poop or pee for several months!

Tyler McClure – lyrics, percussion
Tangle Caron – guitar, vocals
Laurie Schwartz – vocals

While wanderin’ through the Alpine
The grizzly sets her sights
On finding roots and berries
To feed her grizzly appetite
She felt her belly rumblin’
She needed to eat so she ate
Then she tucked herself down in the ground
And began to hibernate

It starts back in the summertime
Before the first snow flies
The grizzly bear eats all day long
And amplifies her size
Those extra layers help keep her warm
And give her one big gut
And she’ll grow extra fur
To cover her big bear butt

Oh, hibernate, underneath the ground
And losing weight
Oh, hibernate, deep in a sleepy state

While hidden underneath the snow
Kept cozy, snug and calm
This grizzly bear has come prepared
To soon become a mom
Soon she’s joined by little ones
Whom she must love and feed
Those grizzly cubs weigh just two pounds
And they can’t even see

To do her part and feed the cubs
Our mama bear is set
She won’t go the bathroom
Or even break a sweat
She’ll give them milk and keep them warm
Safely by her side
Until the day when they decide
To open up their eyes


And when the days get warm once more
And the grizzly breaks her fast
She’s grateful for her body’s genes
That made her muscles last
She’ll lumber out to greet the sun
Emerging from the den
And get prepared for next year
When they’ll do it all over again



Dragonflies live in and around wetlands. They do not bite or sting people, but they eat plenty of mosquitoes! Most of a dragonfly’s life is spent underwater as a nymph – a swimming and crawling bug – that preys on any other bugs it can catch.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, guitar
Kyla Read – vocals and harmonies

I fly
Above the pond
With my wings
I sing this song

Born below, deep down in the mud
That’s where I grow before surfacing above
From an egg, to a nymph
To an adult, then I die
The legend of the wetlands
The gentle dragon...

I hover, and I glide
Look close to discover iridescent eyes


Silent transformation as I prepare to fly
I rely on vibration while
Soaring through the sky
With a sound like strains of a violin
Listen, to the dragon...

Prehistoric predator, two feet wide
Found underground, fossilized


The dragon, dragon…fly
Above the pond
With my wings
I sing this song

Mountain Pine Beetle Rock

Mountain pine beetles are a natural part of our forests, but they are out of balance right now, devastating vast areas of old lodgepole pine both inside and outside of our national parks. Parks Canada fire crews are fighting back by burning off some of the old, weak forest to help new strong trees to grow.

Phillip Nugent – lyrics
Steve Jarand – guitar
Tyler McClure – vocals
Kyla Read – vocals
Laurie Schwartz – vocals, bass, percussion

L.P: Yeooww!!!!! Somebody bit me!!!!
M.P.B: Hello, lodgepole pine
L.P: Mountain pine beetle!
M.P.B: Let’s rock!

M.P.B: I’m really trying
To get under your skin
I’ll bury deeper and deposit poison
A little fungus that gives you
Blue stained insides
I’ll bring my family here to thrive
I’ll turn your needles from green into red
Just try to stop me, I’ll dig till you’re dead
An epidemic of your own creation
Mountain pine beetle infestation

L.P: Whoooaa! Don’t try to eat me!
Whooaaa, I’m just an old pine tree!
Whoaa! I’ll pitch you outta me
Oh no! I’m too old!

M.P.B: It’s getting hotter
No more cold that can kill
I’ll keep on eating, ’til I get my fill
Fire suppression
Means conditions are fine
Look at this enormous forest
Of old weak lodgepole pines
I’ll lay my eggs there, under your bark
They’ll grow to larva there in the dark
They’re going to eat you from inside to out
And stop the flow of sap
That’s what I’m talking about.

L.P: Whoooaa! Don’t try to eat me!
Whooaaa, I’m just an old pine tree!
Whoaa! I’ll pitch you outta me
Oh no! I’m too old!


Initial Attack Crew: Hold it right there, mountain pine beetle!
M.P.B: Oh, no! Not the Parks Canada Prescribed Burn Program!
Initial Attack Crew: Oh, yes!
M.P.B: Oh, no!

Initial Attack Crew: Yo, check it out,
I work for the mountain parks, see
I’m a gonna light fire to this old pine tree
Gotta stop this infestation
Gotta save the lumber for this nation
‘Cause this beetle’s really hard to stop
Gonna keep spreadin ‘til all the trees drop
Their needles down to the forest floor, gotta
Show the mountain pine beetle the door

L.P: Whoooaaa! Don’t try to eat me!
Initial Attack Crew: Stop all your groans
L.P: Whoooaaa, I’m just an old pine tree!
Initial Attack Crew: I’ll burn all your cones
L.P: Whooooaaa! I’ll pitch you outta me
Initial Attack Crew: And set your seeds free!

M.P.B: I’m multiplying
Initial Attack Crew: You’re out of control
M.P.B: Cause the temperature’s hot, I’ll keep on flying
Initial Attack Crew: Set flame to your soul
M.P.B: Show you what I’ve got. I’m headin’ eastward
Initial Attack Crew: No you’re not
M.P.B: So you better understand
Initial Attack Crew: I’ll spread from west to east a beetle management plan....
L.P: Whoa!! Whoa! Whoa! Don’t try to eat me!
M.P.B: You don’t stand a chance!
Initial Attack Crew: I’ll give you a chance
L.P: Whoooooaaaa, I’m just an old pine tree!!
M.P.B: A six-legged dance
Initial Attack Crew Cut into your dance
L.P: Whooooaaaa, I’ll pitch you outta me
M.P.B: A poisonous romance
L.P: Oh no! I’m too old!
Initial Attack Crew: Oh no, he’s too old
M.P.B: He’s too old...muah haha hahaha

Are you a Grizzly Bear?

If you’ve been counting, this is our third song about bears on this album! We think they are THAT special. Grizzlies need a lot of space in order to survive. With your help, bears will always have a safe refuge in our national parks.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, guitar
Tyler McClure – vocals
Kyla Read – vocals

Do you sleep five months in a winter den?
Did you dig it yourself
With your claws, and then
Wait for the snow that would
Keep you warm?
And huddle in the place
Where your cubs are born

When you hibernate
Do you recycle your pee?
Only losing moisture as you breathe
Cosy in a coat of grizzled hair
A sleep not so deep
Are you a grizzly bear?

And do you walk alone
High in the alpine meadow
Do you hit your stride
Where the mountain meets sky
When the journey ends
Will we still be friends
Strong beyond compare
Are you a grizzly bear?

Do you walk pigeon-toed
Leaving grizzly tracks?
Do you dig up ground squirrels
For grizzly snacks?
Do you break dead trees
And roll giant stones?
Then suck up the bugs
And give a grizzly groan

Can you eat one hundred thousand
Berries in one day?
Buffalo, Saskatoon and raspberry
Transform those sugars into winter fat
And poop out the rest in a scarlet scat


Ursus arctos
Are you weary of the human race?
Is it time to migrate to another place?
A far distant star in the outer space…
Ursa major (The big dipper)
Ursa minor (The little dipper)
The grizzly bear shall illuminate


Forever a Coyote

Coyote is known as “the trickster” in many First Nations stories. This animal is a hardy survivor and adapts quickly to almost any situation.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, guitar
Tangle Caron – slide guitar, harmonica

Do you know how it feels
To run ‘cross the fields
Howl from the hills; a coyote revealed
Do you know how it feels
To spy with yellow eyes
Smaller than a wolf but tough for my size

Do you know how it feels
To be chased out of town
Kicked in the tail but never stay down
Do you know how it feels to frolic unbound
Play with the pups and hang with the hounds
Do you know how it feels

Forever I’ll be a coyote
Forever I’ll weather the storm
I’ll roam night and day
And hunt for my prey
And pray that I stay safe from harm

Do you know how it feels to hunt as a team
Scavenge for scraps
Then get forced from the scene
Do you know how it feels to fall asleep
And chase your dreams
While counting sheep

Do you know how it feels
To be a trickster to man
Survive in legend any way you can
Do you know how it feels
With four paws on the ground
Knowledge grows up, wisdom passes down
Do you know how it feels



Wolverines are elusive and hard to study, but we know that they need plenty of space to survive. They avoid areas of human disturbance. Despite their reputation for being fierce, wolverines have proven to be attentive parents and have even been observed at play, sliding down snowy slopes just for the fun of it! Our mountain national parks are an important refuge for this fascinating creature.

Steve Jarand – lyrics, vocals, looped beats

Wolverine, wolverine little and lean
Wolverine, I’m a killing machine
Wolverine, wolverine solitary unseen
Keepin’ it real but never keepin’ it clean

Resembling a bear in a short stocky frame
Although you might not care
I’m gonna tell you all the same
Frost free fur, stripes down the back
Spray like a skunk
When threatened with attack

Beady black eyes, powerful jaws
Muscular thighs, razor-sharp claws
Paws so wide, I can walk upon the snow
And those who tried to spy me
Likely only saw my ghost


I scavenge on a moose
And gorge on his remains
Or drop a caribou, on the northern plains
Did you listen to the shriek
He descended into darkness
See the glisten of my teeth
Oka As I defend the carcass

When lookin’ for a mate
I’d hoof a hundred clicks
If my babe and me relate
We’ll make a couple kits
By the second summer, kits are all grown
No more hunting with your mama
Got to strike out on your own


Gulo gulo, that’s Latin for “Glutton”
That’s my name
Or “Carcajou”, “Quickhatch”, “Skunk Bear”
Claim to fame
But there’s another beast, man
Who puts it all to shame
Consuming and abusing
Like it’s all a big game

So what’s it really mean to be a wolverine?
A sexy superhero
Or a college football team?
No nothing half that superficial
More like twice as free
I’ll show you how much fun I’m havin’
Simply bein’ me


You’ll find me in the north
All around the Polar Regions
In Canada of course
Russia, Norway, Finland, Sweden
I represent the world
Ambassadorial-ah weasel
Avoiding all the places
Where you’re drillin’ gas and diesel

I used to roam the land
As the weasel king
Now you own my habitat
I’m not the one who stinks
I went deep into the woods
To find some peace and quiet
You say that I’m no good
Yeah, well you’re a riot


Keepin’ it real and seekin’ out peace
Put aside your pride and listen up please
A proposal to the people from the weasel

Parks Can Can Canada

Can you name all of Canada’s 43 National Parks? WE can! Canada also has 167 National Historic Sites and four National Marine Conservation Areas, and our family continues to grow! These wonders are yours to discover. How many will you visit?

Music: Offenbach, Orpheus in the Underworld (Can-Can)
Vocals: Laurie Schwartz, Tyler McClure, Tangle Caron, Steve Jarand

Yoho and Wood Buffalo
Mingan Archipelago
Forillon, Waterton
How many do you think you know?

Mount Revelstoke and Riding Mountain
Gulf and St. Lawrence Islands
Aulavik, Ivvavik
And don’t forget the Torngat Mountains

Jasper, Glacier
What are others? Well let’s see...

Wapusk, Gros Morne
Pacific Rim, Pukaskwa
Grasslands, Prince Edward Island
And the Bruce Peninsula

Prince Albert, Terra Nova, Georgian Bay
Kejimkujik and Kootenay

Can can Canada, I am proud to say
Has 43 National Parks
And more, I’m sure, are on the way
Can can Canada, if I have this right
Has one hundred sixty-seven
National Historic Sites
Can can Canada with three great oceans
And 4 Marine Areas
Selected for their Conservation
Can Parks Canada preserve our legacy
Can can Canada, the nature and the history

Kluane, Nahanni, Point Pelee, La Mauricie
Cape Breton Highlands, Sable Island
Elk Island and Fundy!
Ukkusiksalik, Sirmilik, Gwaii Haanas
Kouchibouguac, Vuntut, Tuktut Nogait
Auyuittuq, Quttinirpaaq
Say that 10 times if you can, can, can...


And let’s not forget about Banff, where it all started in 1885!

Can we visit them?
Yes we can!
Can we take pictures?
Yes we can!
Can we feed a bear?
No we can’t!
Can we be proud of them?
Yes we can, can, CAN!