- published: 14 May 2008
- views: 618
Just a short clip of the portion of the Bruce Trail which lead into the Mountainview Conservation Area; near Grimsby, Ontario, Canada. This was one of the easier parts of the trail this time of year as it was flat... the others were icy, muddy and slippery as well so with our footwear(basic hikers and runners). We camped out along the trail, then continued on the next day. Great hike over all, just cold for the end of March.
rollin' bison, visit http://www.mtnviewconservation.org/
This clip is from a hike I did at Mountainview Conservation Area in Grimsby Ontario on October 18, 2015. I loved this trail and thought it was so neat with all the rock in it !Please check out more on this adventure and others on my blog at CamperChristina.com !
As part of Highland Titles' commitment to linking our supporters to their land, and as part of our ten year survey of our land, we are pleased to offer you a small part of a major drone survey that we have undertaken at Mountainview and Keil Hill. Soar over your land and take in the breathtaking scenery. Awesome, isn't it!
Hosted by Seth Shostak and Molly Bentley. ENCORE Ask anyone what extraordinary powers they’d love to have, and you’re sure to hear “be able to fly.” We’ve kind of scratched that itch with airplanes. But have we gone as far as we can go, or are better flying machines in our future? And whatever happened to our collective dream of flying cars? We look at the evolution - and the future - of flight. Animals and insects have taught us a lot about the mechanics of becoming airborne. But surprises remain. For example, bats may flit around eccentrically, but they are actually more efficient fliers than birds. Meanwhile, new technology may change aviation when self-healing material repairs structural cracks in mid-flight. And a scientist who worked on flying cars for DARPA says he’s ...
Hosted by Seth Shostak and Molly Bentley. We all may retreat to our protective shells, but evolution has perfected the calcite variety to give some critters permanent defense against predators. So why did squids and octopuses lose their shells? Find out what these cephalopods gained by giving up the shell game. Plus why Chesapeake Bay oyster shells are shells of their former selves. What explains the absence of the dinner-plate sized oysters of 500,000 years ago, and how conservation paleobiology is probing deep time for strategies to bring back these monster mollusks. Also, was the Earth once encased in a giant, continental shell? A new theory of plate tectonics. Land ho! Guests: Rowan Lockwood – Conservation paleobiologist at the College of William and Mary. Al Tanner – Ph.D. st...
Dave and Ben are on CHBC News to help promote their books. All proceeds from the sales will go towards Hope for the Nations, Mountain View Conservation Society and the Raincoast Conservation Society. Please visit daveandben.com for more information
A family near Jackson, Tennessee changed its farming strategies to allow the kind of land management that creates habitat for wildlife.
piaget- preoperational stage
Driving in Ontario from Terra Cotta Conservation Area (Halton Hills) to Milton via Winston Churchill Boulevard, Side Road 17, 10 Line, River Drive, Maple Avenue, Mountainview Road, and Steeles Avenue East.