Dog Sledding in Canada
There is no way to gracefully fall from a dog sled. They make it look so easy as they stand on the back of the sled with their army of powerful dogs ploughing through the snow. But they don’t tell you is a dog sled is really difficult to stay on!
Well, for someone who has a habit of flinging themselves to safety as soon as they’re scared it is. And this time, safety came in the form of a thick duvet of white snow that I couldn’t help but launch myself onto each time the dogs sped up. And they really do speed up!
I was visiting Sun Peaks in Canada during a work conference with Flight Centre. (Best place ever to have a work conference, by the way!) We had some free time for skiing and relaxing and, the thing I was most excited about, dog sledding!
A typical ‘glove got caught in the photo’ skiing picture but this one is too gorgeous not to include
As soon as we approached Dog Sled HQ, the dogs were jumping around and springing in the air and howling and yapping and whining.
The dogs take it in turns to pull the sled and the managers walk around to select the dog that should pull the sled for that run. They choose them based on their last run, their age, their strength and their energy levels and then pair them with a dog to match their speed.
You can almost imagine their barks being translated to, ‘Pick me! Pick me! Pick me!’
They spring up ridiculously high to catch the attention of the manager as though they’re trying to prove they’re the best dogs for the job.
I’ve heard some people suggest that dog sledding is cruel but these dogs definitely love to pull the sled. The cruel part is leaving some pups behind as though they haven’t been invited to the party. You see them instantly start to sulk as their tails stop wagging and they mope into their kennels. I would have taken them all with us if we could.
I began the journey inside the sled, tucked up warm with a blanket across my knees and a protective shield around me.
Through the din of the barking and howling, the dogs were given the command to start running and it was like being whisked away into a different world.
Each dog was instantly silenced as their heads came down and they began to pull with all of their strength. The sudden silence was breathtaking and before long I could hear nothing but the wind in my ears. The world whizzed by in a flurry of nothing but white snow and clouds of steam coming from the dog’s panting mouths.
We flew around a pre-dug path, winding through the snowy trees and up and down huge, snowy banks. The dogs didn’t falter and worked as a perfect team to pull the sled.
We were joined by an older dog, Jet, who wasn’t tasked with pulling the sled. She’d retired from sledding but no one could stop her coming along and she ran alongside the sled, occasionally barking encouragement at her fellow pups.
Eventually we slowed down and voice appeared from behind us, ‘Who’s up next to steer the sled?’
I was perfectly happy sat snugly inside the sled but I knew this was a once in a lifetime opportunity and not something I should miss.
I climbed out of the sled and took up position on the back where I held on tightly to the break to stop the now bounding dogs from pulling us away. I was told to lean into any bends and slowly let go of the breaks.
Excitedly, I braced myself and began to loosen the breaks.
Before I knew it the dogs were off and I was in a heap in the snow.
OK, that didn’t go too well.
Thankfully the dogs were very well behaved and didn’t run too far as I lumbered after them like the abominable snowman.
I loosened the breaks even slower, allowing the dogs to crawl along as they hurled themselves against the breaks.
This was beginning to resemble my first driving lesson whereby I crawled along the road doing 20mph while feeling like I was Lewis Hamilton in an F1 car.
As I gained in confidence we got faster and faster until we reached a dreaded corner and I was once again flung from the sled.
We carried on like this for what felt like miles in a pattern of me falling and chasing and falling and chasing. It wasn’t exactly the adrenaline fueled snow ride I was expecting.
I eventually made it back inside the sled and allowed someone much more capable than myself to steer!
Once we got back to Dog Sled HQ, the dogs were calm and relaxed. There was no barking or howling and they allowed us to pet them and tickle their bellies, proving they’re exactly the same as any other pet pooch, just with a hell of a lot more energy!
High-speed dog sledding in Canada’s Haliburton Highlands is wild winter fun
Sun man Chris has the ride of life on a husky-mushing back-country adventure in Ontario, Canada
- Chris Michael
- 24 Jul 2020, 12:00
SO, let me get this straight. If you fall, don’t let go of the sled.
If you hit a tree, don’t take your foot off the brake.
If the dogs start fighting, separate them. If the dogs start getting, erm, amorous, DON’T try to separate them.
OK. I’m about to try husky mushing for the first time and the warning list is long. I’m not even a dog person, so it’s fair to say I’m nervous.
What if they don’t like the idea of pulling me through deep snow in -20C conditions? Maybe they’d prefer to chase me. One of my five huskies is called Demon, after all.
I’m in the Haliburton Highlands of Ontario, Canada, surrounded by 25 of the 150 Siberian huskies that work at Winterdance Dogsled Tours.
The noise is phenomenal as they howl and jump with excitement. These dogs live to pull and they’re raring to go. That’s why you have to keep a foot on the brake at all times.
When we finally get going, I soon realise it isn’t that scary and I’m having one of the best experiences of my life.
The air is unbelievably fresh, the scenery of pines, firs and frozen lakes stunning and the dogs are SO cute.
But it’s hard work, too. You have to help push the sled up hills — and the dogs turn round to check you are.
I’m in Ontario to witness part of the Canada 150 celebrations — a year-long series of events marking 150 years since the separate provinces united to form one country in 1867.
And the eastern central province of Ontario is the best place to get a flavour of events.
It is home to Canada’s capital city of Ottawa, which has been planning the celebrations for years.
And boy has it got some big (and novel) ideas. My visit included a «Fire and Ice» dinner, in a greenhouse. Delicious. But a greenhouse? I never quite got why. Visit in summer and see giant dragons and spiders roam the streets.
Again, I don’t know why, but it sounds epic. Or from June to September there’s Kontinuum, a «world-first futuristic multimedia underground production». This one I get.
Ottawa is to open its first underground train line in 2020. And this experience takes you down into the unfinished tunnels for a light and sound project spectacular — including scanning your body to project a hologram of you on to a hologram of a train. Novel.
There will also be concerts and parties all over, including on the Rideau Canal.
In winter it freezes over to become the world’s longest skateway at nearly five miles.
If, like me, you don’t fancy putting your skates on, you can stroll along it and stop for the local delicacy of beaver tail. As a vegetarian, I’m sceptical. But it turns out to be a sweet pastry stretched into the shape of a beaver tail. Pretty tasty, too.
Canada embraces its seasons.
Winter is for skiing, snowmobiling and ice skating.
Summer is for hiking, paddleboarding and swimming.
All of which you can do at the Deerhurst Resort where I stayed in the Muskoka region, a four hour drive from Ottawa. Between the two lies Fulton’s Pancake House and Sugar Bush — 400 acres of maple trees. Here you can take tours and learn how the Canadian staple of maple syrup is made.
You’ll definitely want to sample a bit — along with maple mustard, maple butter, maple lip balm, maple body lotion, maple tea, maple candles . yep, you think of it and they’ve mapled it.
Back in downtown Ottawa, the museums and bars are within walking distance of each other.
While in the capital I stayed at the chic Andaz Hotel. Here you can really get the lie of the land with views from its rooftop bar.
There’s plenty to see — and this celebratory year is certainly the year to see it. Ottawa is going all out for 2020 with more than 250 special events.
Сообщение Antoxa » 21 фев 2014, 04:31
Посмотрел сейчас Поларис, тоже ниче так снегоходик:
Еще и бесплатным файнансом заманивают гады
На счет рента — конечно, я как раз пытаюсь организовать кого нибудь, чтобы компанией покататься.
Годовалый саммит смотрю вот продается за 10ку (при 13 за новый), так что 50% это слишком уж, но то что будет дешевле — безусловно.
Сообщение wolverine » 21 фев 2014, 11:07
Сообщение WeatherMan » 21 фев 2014, 12:19
Antoxa писал(а): Посмотрел сейчас Поларис, тоже ниче так снегоходик:
Еще и бесплатным файнансом заманивают гады
На счет рента — конечно, я как раз пытаюсь организовать кого нибудь, чтобы компанией покататься.
Годовалый саммит смотрю вот продается за 10ку (при 13 за новый), так что 50% это слишком уж, но то что будет дешевле — безусловно.
Dog Sledding Winter Outdoor Activities
Thousands of years before horses hoofed it around North America, humans relied on canines to make life possible – especially up north. These huskies are not just fluffy, pretty faces. They’re born and bred to be epic.
• Mush: A short lesson from the pros and then it’s time to take off. Stand on the back of the sled and drive a team of four to six highly trained dogs over fresh powder. Your rosy cheeks are imminent.
• Cozy in: You don’t have to do all the work. Snuggle under a buffalo rug and let a guide drive you through snowy forests and across frozen lakes.
The dog days of winter are totally adorable in Alberta
Meet three dogs who help make winter in Alberta cozy, safe and fun
Spray Lakes | Mike Seehagel
Fort McMurray | Trent Enzol
Try To Resist The Tough, Hearty And Totally Adorable Sled Dogs Of Alberta
There is majesty, history and culture in the image of a team of huskies pulling a sled through the snow, particularly for many indigenous people in Canada, for whom dog sledding was once a key transportation mode.
Family dogsledding in Spray Valley Provincial Park
Great Div >Kingmik Dog Sled Tours most popular tour! Your exuberant team will carry you through some of Banff National Park’s most stunning scenery to the Kicking Horse Pass at the Continental Divide. On the return journey your guide will invite you to drive the team home with them .
Banff Winter Wonders
Package includes: 4-day car rental from Calgary, 3 nights of accommodation in Banff, Unleash the Musher 2-hour dog sledding tour, 1-day ski pass and Johnston Canyon ice walk.
M >Want to experience the thrill of dog sledding but can’t quite afford it? If you are able to head up to Canmore mid-week (monday to thursday) , Mad Dogs and Englishmen can offer you a discounted mid-week price to help you get out on the trail. Use booking code MW15TA19.
Banff’s activity booking centre. For over two decades, Banff Adventures has helped visitors experience the best of Banff and the Canadian Rockies. Offering every Summer or Winter activity and tour available, they specialise in providing convenient service, allowing you to spend more time playing in the mountains and less time planning for them. Banff Adventures have a variety of packages that bundle activities together, saving you time and money. They offer bike rentals from the store in the Summer and ice cleats, skates, snowshoes and cross-country ski rentals in Winter. Open seven days a week. Your adventure starts here.
Kingmik Dog Sled Tours
Experience the silent grace and beauty of travel by dog team in the jewel of the Canadian Rockies. Kingmik Dog Sled Tours is the only company offering tours in Banff National Park, just outside of the village of Lake Louise. If you are staying in Banff, transportation from your hotel in Banff is provided. You’ll be back to Banff in time for dinner. A variety of tours are offered, ranging from 16 km in distance (1.5 hours) to 5 km (1/2 hour). On average, only 6 sleds are run per tour. All sleds are guided by experienced dog mushers and guides who can share with you their adventure stories. All dogs are cherished family members. Their care and wellbeing is their top priority.
Cold Fire Creek Dog Sledding
Celebrate 20 years with Cold Fire Creek Dog sledding! Established in 1998 Cold Fire Creek Dog sledding offers authentic, high quality dogsled adventures to winter enthusiasts of all ages and physicality visiting Jasper National Park and the Canadian Rockies.Try their Platinum Anniversary “Moonshiners of Whiskey Creek Tour.” Mush 18kms aboard their 2-3 person sleds (drive your own team option) pulled by 6-8 Friendly and Enthusiastic Alaskan Huskies! Marvel at massive snow laden timbers and frozen waterfalls, as you follow along side an icy river. Take a break trail side and enjoy a warm campfire cooked lunch, where you will have time to fuss over your new found furry friends. Check it off your Bucket List! Guarantee you will not be able to wipe the smile off your face!
Snowy Owl Sled Dog Tours
Established in 1983, Canmore’s Snowy Owl Tours offers exceptional dog sledding experiences in the front ranges of the breathtaking Canadian Rockies. Try the two-hour Powder Hound Express, which teaches you how to mush your own team of huskies before setting off on a high flying adventure in Kananaskis Country. Or embark on the two-day Canadian Tourism Commission Signature Experience, Ghosts of Fortune Mountain tour, to explore 80 km (50 mi) of trails, enjoy delicious gourmet cuisine and sleep under a blanket of stars in a cozy fur lined tent.
Seppala Siberian Tours
Seppala Siberian Tours is dedicated to giving customers a great quality touring experience without injuring dogs and entertaining kennel visits and presentations that you will never forget.
Yukon dog sledding holiday, Canada
If you’d like to chat about this holiday or need help finding one we’re very happy to help. The Travel Team.
Travelling with a local operator
This holiday is operated by a company based in the holiday destination and they will be able to provide expert local knowledge. They will be able to tailor make your holiday to suit your requirements not only concerning the dates of travel but also typically the standard of accommodation, and thus price. It is rare for local operators to be able to help with the booking of your flights.
Yukon dog sledding hol >
Your holiday will help support local people and conservation. We must also reduce CO2. Learn about the CO2 emissions of this holiday and how to reduce them.
The experience staged here is fittingly harmonized with this land�s history and the meeting of cultures it has made possible since the Gold Rush days. The ranch offers simple comforts without running water nor electricity. We use propane lighting; we burn wood for heat, much like the first visitors of European stock did in the late 19th century. If the rugged northern landscape of the Yukon River basin maintains much of its wilderness character today, this operation only enhances it for visitors.
Our trips are not escorted by snowmobiles or any type of motor vehicles. Snowmobiles are used only for emergencies and sometimes to haul supplies to the camp. Transportation is by dog sled and horse only. The impact on the environment is minimal in the sense that we take out everything we bring onto the land. Refuse and human waste are bagged.
Conservation officers come out regularly to monitor our activities, which are licensed by a territorial wilderness tourism regulatory body which requires us to submit annual reports on everything from the number of guides we use and their qualifications, to the number of guests we take over the land and the specific areas we visit with them throughout the year. Trip duration and type, as well as any secondary activity we might engage in while guests are with us are also reported as part of this process.
Because of the way we run our trips, the Kwanlin Dunn First Nation allows us to travel over their land for part of our journeys. We, in turn, give them access to our land. Dog sledding is an integral element of the local culture throughout Yukon. It allows travellers to look at the land through a different lens, one that engages participants in a profound manner; one that capitalizes on the ancestral relationship between humans and their domesticated canine friends.
Most of the guides are native to the area, they keep coming back to lead trips year after year because of the income, but also because of the opportunity this responsible tourism offering provides the staff and guests to help preserve a tradition that is very much part of the cultural fabric of the Yukon Territory.
Tough sledding for Canada at world curling
GANGNEUNG, South Korea – If Jennifer Jones is going to retain her world curling title, she’ll have to do it the hard way.
Jones finished the round robin with a pair of wins at the women’s world championship Thursday, defeating Italy 8-5 in Draw 15 and ending the day with a 10-7 win over Switzerland’s Mirjam Ott.
The Winnipeg skip will play in the 3-versus-4 Page playoff game after finishing with a record of 9-2 – tied with Denmark’s Angelina Jensen, who finished second by virtue of her round-robin victory over Jones.
China’s Bingyu Wang (10-1) secured top spot in the round robin for the second straight year with a 7-2 win over Norway’s Marianne Rorvik (1-10). Wang opened the tournament with an 11-6 loss to Jones, then reeled off 10 straight victories – several of them blowouts – to reach Friday’s 1-versus-2 Page playoff matchup with Denmark.
The path to the world title will be a rough one for Jones, who will face Sweden’s Anette Norberg on Saturday. Norberg (7-4) beat Jones 7-4 in their Draw 11 meeting, handing the Canadian her first loss of the tournament.
«Obviously they’re just an amazing team,» said Jones. «They’ve had great success. We’re going to have to go out and play well.
«We had a tough loss against them in the round robin, so we know we’re going to have to play good from start to finish, and hopefully we’ll have the hammer coming home.»
A win would pit Jones against the loser of the China-Denmark tilt in Saturday’s semi-final (TSN, 6 a.m. ET), with the winner advancing to Sunday’s final (TSN, 2 a.m. ET).
YOU MIGHT BE INTERESTED IN.
Denmark handed Jones her only other round-robin loss, a 7-5 decision in a game Canada led 5-3 after eight ends. And China is no slouch, either – Wang beat Jones twice in last year’s tournament before ultimately falling in the championship match.
Against Ott, Jones was cruising with a 6-1 lead through four ends, but gave up two points in the fifth and another three in the seventh as the Swiss skip trimmed the lead to 7-6. The teams traded singles over the next two ends, and Ott (6-5) put Jones in a tough spot in the 10th, sitting two stones on the button.
Jones ran one of her own rocks into the Swiss pair with her final shot, and spun them far enough away to lie the game-winning point.
«We came out and played really well at the beginning of that game, and then we kind of faltered a little, but we knew the game really didn’t matter at that point,» said Jones, who had clinched third place before her game ended. «We’re pretty happy with how we played that game, and hopefully we’ll take some momentum into the playoffs.»
Jones has been pleased with how her team controlled the majority of games they played throughout the week – even those they lost.
> July 29, 2011 by Ayngelina 40 Comments
Churchill , Manitoba
Perhaps I shouldn’t have said I’m not a nature lover. I do love animals. I’ve grown up with dogs all my life and I am as excited about them as I should be about newborn babies.
My best friend once noticed that I react to dogs that way most women react to babies. My eyes light up, I rush over to them, speaking in a weird high pitched voice. I love dogs.
My worst nightmare is when people bring around their newborns and want me to hold them. Sorry but I don’t want to hold your baby, I can see it from here but if you have a puppy I’d be happy to have it.
I was tired after the excitement of seeing beluga whales but Travel Manitoba and Frontiers North planned for us to go see Dave Daley’s working sled dogs. Dave has been breeding and racing dogs and now gives tours with Wapusk Adventures to help pay for the kennel.
As soon as we arrived and I saw the dogs I perked up. But first we needed to put on mosquito netting suits. Apparently going into the woods at dusk can be a bit buggy.
But I had no idea it would be an all out assault from blood sucking monster mosquitos!
Enough complaining, back to the dogs.
I learned that the life of a sled dog can be really terrible. There are some sled dog breeders that abuse dogs, they are often on a chain and rarely run. Dave takes his out as often as he thinks is safe and the only reason some of them aren’t running daily in the summer is they haven’t lost their winter coat and it would be too hot for them.
He has gained such a reputation for humane treatment that some mushers steal abused dogs from their owners and send them down to him, knowing he will take care of them.
It turns out the dogs train like humans with endurance days, intervals, short and long runs. You can get caught up in all of the technical details but it is so apparent how much Dave loves the dogs. He understands each one has its own personality and quirkiness and if he senses one dog isn’t up for a run he won’t make them do it.
Tourism with animals can be tricky. There are so many times you go on vacation only to find out afterwards that you shouldn’t have ridden that elephant, or swam with the dolphins or gone to the tiger kingdom. It’s a relief to see someone who clearly cares about the animals and know the tours go toward rescuing abused dogs as well.
Without snow, Dave took us on a mile-long cart experience with the dogs that he jokingly calls the Ididamile in homage to the Iditarod – a race he hopes to compete in before he turns 50 in the next few years.
And when the dogs know there may be a chance to go out they are insane. Barking, yelping, howling fills the mosquito ridden air. The dogs may be sufffering from the summer heat but they literally jump at the chance to get out and run.
It was fun but I suspect no where near the excitement of doing it in the snow – so now my travel list gets a bit longer with adding dog sledding in the snow to things I need to do.
Dog Sledding, Snowshoeing & Ice Driving: Why You Don’t Have To Go Skiing To Discover Canada’s Mountain Spirit
Temperatures drop to — 45°C in Quebec during winter, but the French Canadians don’t just hibernate until spring. Here’s why.
Snow was thick beneath us as we crunched through the trees. Blue sky peeked through the icy branches overhead. Our snowshoes made deep beaver-tail shaped dents as we marched uphill. There was total silence as we continued our steady march. Panting and sweating, we finally made it to the top of the mountain.
Emerging from the trees, we were greeted by the most spectacular view we had seen in Quebec. It wasn’t wilderness or snow-capped peaks that lay before us, but rather the skyscrapers of downtown Montreal glittering in the sunlight.
As every local will tell you, Montreal is arguably the only city in Canada to have a ‘mountain’ right in the middle of it – or at least that’s what they call the 233m high hill at the heart of the financial district. It’s just a 40 minute walk to the summit.
The people of Montreal might be city dwellers, but their pursuits outside office hours are firmly rooted in the outdoors. You’ll spot many city workers cross-country skiing or snowshoeing during their lunch break here before heading back to the office.
Quebec is the largest province in Canada with a tiny population of just over 8 million people (roughly the same as London) spread over an area as large as France, Germany and Spain put together. In winter, temperatures can dip to -45°C with wind chill. Unlike Londoners, the people of Quebec don’t moan about winter. They embrace it.
Even when it’s -30°C outside and your scarf is frozen to your face, they are still making the most of the five coldest months of the year. As Chris Stevens from my favourite Alaskan-based TV sitcom Northern Exposure says, “The best way out of winter is through it.” I think that also sums up the feelings of the people of Quebec.
On weekends, they are out snowshoeing, skiing, ice fishing and snowmobiling. They even have a world-famous Winter Carnaval in Quebec City and Lumière Festival in Montreal to keep spirits high. Water parks like Valcartier are turned into snow tubing parks and they even create the biggest ice hotel in North America during the winter months, Hôtel de Glace. By the time spring rolls around, they emerge saying, “That wasn’t so bad, was it?”
Most people live between the main urban hubs of Montreal and Quebec City. Head north and you’ll find yourself right into the thick of the snowy wilderness, stretching for thousands of miles. Here black bears, wolves and moose are in charge.
“Step outside and you truly experience what it’s like to be in the Canadian wild. There is nothing but snow-covered trees, blue skies, frozen lakes and total silence”
We found ourselves just on the brink of civilisation at Hotel Sacacomie in the Mastigouche Wildlife Reserve. Step outside the hotel and you truly experience what it’s like to be in the wild. There is nothing but snow-covered trees, blue skies, frozen lakes and total silence. Occasionally you will hear the howl of huskies and blue jays having a conversation in the pine trees.
When it snows and the temperature dips well below freezing, the roads up to Lake Sacacomie are treacherous. Everyone is warned to avoid driving. One evening the internet connection cut completely after an ice storm battered the region.
But inside Hotel Sacacomie, there are log fires, hot caribou (mulled wine laced with whisky and, of course, maple syrup), fluffy duvets and the most delicious desserts you’ve ever seen. There are no TVs in the rooms at Hotel Sacacomie because they want you to interact with each other and spend time outdoors rather than inside watching reruns of Ice Road Truckers.
We were greeted with a local liqueur, Sortilege, a maple-flavoured whisky served in an ice glass. Everything in Quebec is maple-flavoured – from biscuits to sweets to mustard. We lost count after our 25th encounter with maple syrup.
FIRST-TIME MUSHERS: DOG SLEDDING
The next morning we met our sled guide Simon by the lake for our dog sledding expedition. As we approached the dog kennels, all I could hear was a cacophony of barking. At least 100 huskies were all roped up to wooden sleds, ready to run. They refused to stop barking until we got on the move.
Each sled had six dogs in total. The front two dogs are leaders, while the back two dogs are younger and stronger than the front pair. The middle dogs are often older and more well-behaved. They keep the younger dogs in check.
One person was in charge of steering the sled by standing on the two runners at the back. Simon made us promise to keep our feet on the brakes when stopped. Clearly he’s no stranger to runaway sleds. The other person huddles inside the sled wrapped in a wool blanket. After a rocky start involving a near collision with a tree, we were off, gliding fast in single-file across the frozen Lake Sacacomie.
Snow was falling around us. All we could hear was the swish of the sled as it cut across the ice and shouts of “Allez! Allez! Allez!” from the guides in front. The dogs didn’t seem fazed by how heavy we are. They trotted along the ice, barely breaking into a run. Their icy blue eyes gazing straight ahead.
“There is nothing modern about gliding across a frozen lake in a wooden sled pulled by huskies. You are moving purely using animal power…”
“How thick is the ice?” I asked Simon, cautiously looking at the ground. “Oh don’t worry, I took a 20 inch chainsaw to cut through it yesterday and I still couldn’t see the bottom,” he said. Lakes in Quebec are frozen solid enough to hold dog sleds, snowmobiles and Porsche Boxsters as we discovered later.
There is nothing mechanised or modern about gliding across a frozen lake in a wooden sled pulled by huskies. You are moving purely using animal power. That’s the beauty of dog-sledding. You are totally in sync with the dogs, the snow and the surroundings – and of course, the dog poop. When you are at the back of a train of 20 dogs, you encounter a lot of poop on the snow below you.
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