The grassland province of Saskatchewan, also famous as the "province of 100,000 lakes", shares extremely straight boundaries with Manitoba in the east, Alberta in the west, and the two U.S. states of Montana and North Dakota to the south. Visitors driving across the province will observe the apparently infinite fields, however the northern part is also a luxury for anybody with a adore of canoeing, angling, and swimming which can all be enjoyed on the several lakes.
Prince Albert National Park is a quietly rolling scenery of smart bogs, big lakes, and aspen-scattered uplands. First Nations populace have lived here for thousands of years. The park's creatures differ according to habitation, with Canada's second biggest settlement of white pelican at Lavallée Lake, a nomadic herd of Sturgeon River Plains Bison, plus moose, wolf, black bear, caribou, and eagles in the northern forests, and elk, deer, badger, in the parkland in the south. Grey Owl, a multicolored and contentious environmentalist of the 1930s, lived in this park.
Following the Trans-Canada Highway as it runs crosswise the prairies and wheat fields of southern Saskatchewan, guests can observe a sizeable fraction of the province. It is preeminent to start from the province's southeast border with Manitoba, and drive east-to-west along the Highway which passes through the capital, Regina, and the municipality of Swift Current. Detours can then be made also north south to trip the numerous places of concentration Moose Mountain Provincial Park, Qu'Appelle Valley, Cypress Hills Provincial Park