Explore Diamond Mines, Canada Eh, and more!

Guatemalan sink hole...I shudder when I imagine what other unexpected results are just moments away from happening...

The Diavik Diamond Mine is a diamond mine in the North Slave Region of the Northwest Territories, Canada, about 300 kilometres miles) north of Yellowknife. It has become an important part of the regional economy

Tundra, Northwest Territories

Tundra, Northwest Territories

Smoky Beach on the Great Slave Lake - Hay River, Northwest Territories, Canada

Smoky Beach on the Great Slave Lake - Hay River, Northwest Territories - and we played ball on the beach and built a drip castle and went wading way out and ate supper.

View of  Northwest Territories

The Yellowknifer is a newspaper based in Yellowknife, Northwest Territories and owned by Northern News Services.

waste heaps

Ecologies of Gold: Mining Landscapes of Johannesburg: Places: Design Observer

Yellowknife my home,  in our Old Town area on the Great Slave Lake - Photo by Mariko Ishikawa

Great Slave Lake from Old Town, Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, Canada - Photo by Mariko Ishikawa

Diavik Diamond Mine, Northwest Territories, Canada. Producing 8 million carats annually the site began production in 2003.  The mine's most remarkable feature is its location, on an island in the middle of Lac de Gras. (V)

Diavik Diamond Mine on an island in the middle of Lac de Gras, Northwest Territories, Canada. Producing 8 million carats annually the site began production in

Attractive Vancouver http://www.travelandtransitions.com/destinations/destination-advice/north-america/

Attractive Vancouver http://www.travelandtransitions.com/destinations/destination-advice/north-america/

The Nahanni Valley of Canada's Northwest Territories has been called 1 of the last truly unexplored places. Above the 60th Parallel, it's accessible only by plane, boat or hoofing it from the village of Tungsten.  So, much of the area remains unexplored, even after being declared a national park in '76 & a World Heritage Site in '78 but there are other reasons people stay away from it...

The Nahanni Valley of Canada's Northwest Territories has been called 1 of the last truly unexplored places. Above the 60th Parallel, it's accessible only by plane, boat or hoofing it from the village of Tungsten. So, much of the area remains unexplored, even after being declared a national park in '76 & a World Heritage Site in '78 but there are other reasons people stay away from it...

Picture of Blackford Lake Northwest Territories Canada - Image courtesy of the Canadian Tourism Commission

Picture of Blackford Lake Northwest Territories Canada - Image courtesy of the Canadian Tourism Commission

Pinterest
Search