Starting at $5,995
Venture with us into the vast Canadian north—a remote tundra teeming with glacial landforms, boreal forest, and beautiful wilderness—accessible only by plane or boat. The destination: an exclusive, supremely-outfitted lodge that will be home base amidst days filled with wildlife spotting and outdoor adventures, and evenings featuring delicious dinners followed by opportunities to watch for the northern lights. Northern Manitoba is considered to be one of the best places in the world to view this phenomenon, and September is considered the best time to comfortably view the aurora borealis and to experience the other wonders of this extraordinary region. Discover the uniqueness of the area during guided interpretive tours focusing on
wildlife, botany, and geography, and learn about local plant life the First Nations Peoples used for food sources and medicines. At the lodge, take advantage of leisure activities like hiking, fishing, and kayaking or canoeing, or join optional excursions to further explore the area. Space is limited, so reserve today!
Day 1: Arrive in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
Day 2: Winnipeg/ Flight to Gangler’s North Seal River Lodge/ Eskers Tour/ Northern Lights Viewing
Day 3: Gangler’s Lodge / Wildlife Excursion/ Northern Lights Viewing
Day 4: Gangler’s Lodge / Caribou Spotting / Northern Lights Viewing
Day 5: Gangler’s Lodge / Outdoor Activities / Northern Lights Viewing
Day 6: Gangler’s Lodge / Flight to Winnipeg / Depart for the U.S.
Dr. Kristina Anne Lynch is an experimental physicist specializing in the plasma physics of the auroral ionosphere (i.e. the scientific phenomena responsible for the Northern Lights). She has been teaching in the Physics and Astronomy Department at Dartmouth College since 2002. Her undergraduate degree was in Physics from Washington University in St. Louis (1984). After college, she spent four years at the Air Force Geophysics Laboratory in Massachusetts, working on the Combined Release and Radiation Effects Satellite (CRRES). She completed her Ph.D. in Physics at the University of New Hampshire in 1992, focusing on auroral sounding rockets. From 1992 to 2002 she worked at the University of New Hampshire’s Space Science Center on sounding rockets and the European Cluster satellite project. She is a member of the American Geophysical Union.