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Captive iceberg in Resolute Bay, Nunavut

Captive iceberg in Resolute Bay, Nunavut

Kitty Smith was born in Chicago in 1882. She was born normal. She lost her arms when her alcholic father came home one night and ordered her to cook him dinner. When she failed to obey him, he held her arms against the hot stove until they were so badly burned that they could not be saved.

Kitty Smith was born in Chicago in 1882. She was born normal. She lost her arms when her alcholic father came home one night and ordered her to cook him dinner. When she failed to obey him, he held her arms against the hot stove until they were so badly burned that they could not be saved.

Teardrop Glacier, Sverdrup Pass, central Ellesmere Island, Nunavut.

Teardrop Glacier, Sverdrup Pass, central Ellesmere Island, Nunavut.

From the Canadian Geographic July/August issue: Franklin Expedition shipwreck hunter

From the Canadian Geographic July/August issue: Franklin Expedition shipwreck hunter

Ellesmere Island,Mountains,Ice,Search,Lakes,Queen Elizabeth,Canada,Google Search,Nature

resolute bay - Buscar con Google

resolute bay - Buscar con Google

Genetic and environmental evidence indicates that after the ancestors of Native Americans left Asia, they spent 10,000 years in shrubby lowlands on a broad land bridge that once linked Siberia and Alaska. Archaeological evidence is lacking because it drowned beneath the Bering Sea when sea levels rose.   Canadian Inuit dogs pull a sled using traditional harnesses in February 2010 in Iqaluit, Canada. Inuit people are among the many descendants of the people now believed to have lingered for…

Genetic and environmental evidence indicates that after the ancestors of Native Americans left Asia, they spent 10,000 years in shrubby lowlands on a broad land bridge that once linked Siberia and Alaska. Archaeological evidence is lacking because it drowned beneath the Bering Sea when sea levels rose. Canadian Inuit dogs pull a sled using traditional harnesses in February 2010 in Iqaluit, Canada. Inuit people are among the many descendants of the people now believed to have lingered for…

Axel Heiberg Island is an island in the Qikiqtaaluk Region, Nunavut, Canada. Located in the Arctic Ocean, it is the 31st largest island in the world and Canada's seventh largest island. According to Statistics Canada,[1] it has an area of 43,178 km2 (16,671 sq mi). One of the larger members of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago, it is also a member of the Sverdrup Islands and Queen Elizabeth Islands. It is known for its unusual fossil forests, which date from the Eocene period.

Axel Heiberg Island is an island in the Qikiqtaaluk Region, Nunavut, Canada. Located in the Arctic Ocean, it is the 31st largest island in the world and Canada's seventh largest island. According to Statistics Canada,[1] it has an area of 43,178 km2 (16,671 sq mi). One of the larger members of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago, it is also a member of the Sverdrup Islands and Queen Elizabeth Islands. It is known for its unusual fossil forests, which date from the Eocene period.

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