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Yukan Canada Buses For Sale

Buses For Sale Available to Customers in Yukon Canada

We have a good selection of rust-free coaches and buses for sale to our Yukon Canada customers specializing in secondhand buses and new buses.
Yukan Canada Buses For Sale
Click Here to See Our Rust Free Buses For Sale Available to Our Customers in Yukon Canada

Yukan Buses For Sale 

 Secondhand Buses For Sale in Yukan Canada
-the smallest of the three territories in Canada
-the four Atlantic provinces are smaller
-located in the northwest corner of Canada 
-east - Northwest Territories, south - British Columbia 
-north - Beaufort Sea (Arctic Ocean), west - the U.S. state of Alaska
-capital city is Whitehorse 
-flower - Fireweed, bird - Common Raven, tree - Sub-alpine Fir. 
-"Yukon" is from the native word "Yu-kun-ah" meaning "great river"

-The population is about 33,294 (2008).
-About 75 percent live in the capital city of Whitehorse (24,890 people in 2008). 
-Some other communities are Dawson City (1,889); Watson Lake (1,596); Haines Junction (818); Mayo (460); Carmacks (453);Carcross (431). note-populations as of June 2008
-People have come from other parts of Canada and Europe to live in the Yukon.
-About 26 percent of the people are Aboriginal (2006 census).
-There are fourteen First Nations, speaking eight different languages.
-Yukon has a strong and active Francophone community.
-Aboriginal people may have migrated from Asia across a Bering Sea land bridge.
-They hunted, fished and trapped to survive. 
-Russian traders visited the area in the 18th century.
-In 1825 John Franklin followed the Arctic coastline and reached Yukon.
-In 1840 Britsh fur trader and explorer Robert Campbell arrived.
-Forts were built so the Hudson's Bay Company could trade for furs with the trappers.
-In 1870 the Government of Canada acquired the territory from the Hudson's Bay Company.
-The entire area became known as the Northwest Territories.
-In 1895 boundaries were drawn and Yukon became a district of the Northwest Territories.
-Klondike Gold Rush in 1897-1898 brought many people.
-Thousands of prospectors formed a "tent city" called Dawson. 
-In 1898 the area became Canada's second territory. 
-Dawson was the capital city until 1953.
-By 1899 the gold was almost gone so people left.
-Building of the Alaska highway in 1942 brought hundreds of workers.
-The highway (1,520 miles or 2,446 km) was constructed in eight months and twelve days.
-Whitehorse replaced Dawson as the capital in 1953.
-Canadian government opened the Dempster Highway in 1979.
-It is an all-weather road that crosses the Arctic Circle.

-arctic climate in the far north and the mountainous areas
-subarctic climate in the rest of the territory
-summer temperatures reach 25� C or more
-winter temperatures range from +4� C to as low as -51� C
-short summers and the days are long in the area above the Arctic Circle 
-short frost free season
-light precipitation, averaging only 250 mm annually at Whitehorse
-Above the Arctic Circle, Yukon is known as "the land of the midnight sun".
-For three months in the summer sunlight is almost continuous. 
-In the winter there is darkness for three months.
-There are many rivers, lakes and streams.
-The main rivers are the Klondike, Peel, Pelly, Stewart, Porcupine and Yukon.
-Yukon River is 3,700 km (2,300 miles) long, making it Canada's second longest river.
-The northern region is "tundra" : rocky, moss, tough grasses, small willow shrubs 
-The soil is frozen so growing crops is difficult
-Farther south there are forests.
-Kluane National Park in the southwest corner contains large icefields and high mountains. 
-Mount Logan in Kluane National Park is the highest mountain in Canada (nearly 6000 m.).
-The volcanoes in the Yukon are part of the Pacific Ring of Fire.
-Three of Canada's national parks are in the Yukon.
-Mining accounts for more than 30% of the economy (gold, zinc and lead) 
-There are large undeveloped deposits of zinc-lead, silver, iron ore, copper, nickel and coal.
-The second largest industry is tourism.
-People come to hike, raft, camp, rock climb, fish, see the wildlife and to hunt. 
-Beaver, lynx, wolf, wolverine, muskrat, marten, mink, otter, weasel and fox are trapped and the furs are sold.

-The Alaska Highway goes through the Yukon.
-The Klondike Highway connects Whitehorse and Dawson and goes to mining communities.
-The Robert Campbell Highway connects to the Alaska Highway and the Klondike Highway.
-The Dempster Highway extends from Dawson to Inuvik NWT. 
-Several trucking companies operate in Yukon.
-Greyhound Canada provides bus service along the Alaska Highway. 
-There are several airports.
-Audrey McLaughlin was a member of parliament for the Yukon and the first woman to lead a national party (the N.D.P.)
-Robert W. Service (1874-1958) was "the poet of the Yukon". He wrote poems about life during the Klondike Gold Rush.
-Ted Harrison, an English artist, painted landscapes of the Yukon.
-Watson Lake (near the southern border)is the site of Signpost Forest.
There are over 30,000 signs from cities and towns around the world.
-Dawson City has several historic sites.
-Yukon Quest (known as the toughest sled dog race in the world) runs more than a thousand miles between Fairbanks, Alaska and Whitehorse, Yukon. 
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