A train of Tundra Buggies in Canada’s Wapusk National Park is the perfect place to see a polar bear up close. Come on a virtual Tundra Buggy trip in Churchill, Canada to see polar bears as they wait for winter sea ice to form on Hudson Bay. A Tundra Buggy is a low-impact, all-terrain vehicle specially designed to operate in the harsh conditions found in the Arctic with minimal environmental impact. The height of these buggies enables them to navigate through small streams and snow drifts and keeps the guests inside safe.
Where is this cam located?
Near Churchill, Manitoba in Canada, this cam shows where polar bears gather every fall to wait for ice to form on the Hudson Bay, creating a temporary bridge to their seal-hunting grounds. When this happens, they’re in a state known as “walking hibernation”! Unfortunately, the water is taking longer and longer to freeze every year–and it melts sooner–which is straining the limits of polar bears’ fat reserves.
What is a Tundra Buggy?
Tundra Buggies are all-terrain vehicles that have been specially designed to operate in the harsh Arctic conditions with minimal impact on the environment. At more than 13 feet high, the tundra buggies can be easily navigated through streams, snow drifts and across the tundra, keeping riders safe and enabling them to observe polar bears in their natural habitats.
Learn More About Explore.org
EXPLORE is the largest live nature cam network on the planet. Their goal is bring nature to you, raw, unscripted, and unedited. Enjoy the natural world as it unfolds in real time in front of our cameras. EXPLORE.org takes you from Kenya, Africa to the riverbanks of Katmai, Alaska and everywhere in between.
Mindful Living Network is proud to feature many of EXPLORE’s amazing cams here on our site. You can check out all of EXPLORE’s live cams and highlight reels on this section of their website. EXPLORE’s mission is to champion the selfless acts of others, create a portal into the soul of humanity and inspire lifelong learning. That sounds pretty good to us! If you’d like, you can learn more about EXPLORE on their website, www.explore.org