Eco-Education travel with the Saskatoon Zoo Society Tentative dates for 2017: July 2 to July 6 Trip information sessions: Everyone welcome Sunday, March 26 at p.m.

in the Affinity Learning Centre at the Saskatoon Forestry Farm Park and Zoo. in the Affinity Learning Centre at the Saskatoon Forestry Farm Park and Zoo.

Our base camp is on the edge of 2,000 square kilometers of active sand dunes and northern forest.

Requirements: You must be comfortable with wildness camping, preparing your own meals, and hiking from 10 to 26 km.

If you're single and you belong to the First Nations peoples of North America, Native Crush is the place for you to meet single native people and friends in your area.

As times are changing, we can't always find the time to go on outings and meet people with the same interests and cultures as ourselves.

If you are concerned about whether you are up to this challenge, consult with your doctor.

Fees and Details: 2016 Fee: 50.00 GST (7.50) 2017 00.00 GST (10% deposit due by May 1, 2017) Group Minimum 7, people. Fee includes a return flight from Saskatoon to Fond du Lac and boat travel from Fond du Lac to Thomson Bay.

Archaeological finds in the area have found artifacts of First Nations dating back several thousand years.European settlement in both Port Elgin and Southampton began in the mid-1800’s but there is evidence of French Traders establishing a trading post as far back as 1812.The community first known as Saugeen, and which became incorporated as the Village of Southampton in 1858, grew up at the mouth of the Saugeen River. Affinity Learning Centre, Saskatoon Forestry Farm Park & Zoo This is an opportunity to ask questions and learn more about the upcoming Eco-Travel Wilderness Adventure with the Saskatoon Zoo Society scheduled for early July 2017 (tentative dates July 2 -6, 2017). It is an ecologically fragile area, characterized by sand dunes, pebble covered surfaces, sand-blasted structures, many rare plant species and archaeological evidence of First Nations dating back over 7000 years. The Athabasca Sand Dunes are a series of dune fields stretching for about 100 km along the south shore of Lake Athabasca.