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The tour departed at 5:00 a.m.
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The bus travelled a narrow, mostly gravel road deep into Denali National Park.
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The views, despite foggy, wintry weather were spectacular!
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In the spring, water fills this area.
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Sometimes animals can be seen in the distance if one looks closely.
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There's supposed to be a fox somewhere down there.
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Is that a wolf out there?
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It looks like one in this cropped image of the same photo.
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Our first caribou, distant but visible.
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Grandma Bert poses at the first stop on the 8-hour Tundra Wilderness Tour.
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An eagle soars over the tundra.
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Grandpa Roy finally gets to see some Dall Sheep.
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The sign says it all.
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Some fragile tundra plant life.
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The explanation.
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Each of those white dots is a Dall Sheep.
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Grandma Bert's superb camera lens brings the Dall Sheep close.
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Another close-up from Grandma Bert.
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Climbing into Denali while looking at the valley below.
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A shakey photo of a moose in Denali National Park during the Tundra Wilderness Tour.
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It's June, but Denali still has snow.
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One of several wolves that passed directly next to the bus.
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Another of the wolves. Note that it wears a collar with a radio transponder on it for tracking the animal.
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Two more wolves can be seen in this photo.
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Yet another wolf. Perhaps he is waiting for his friends.
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The wolves scurry away.
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An aerie (high nest). Grandpa cannot remember what was supposed to be nested here.
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A mother and two young moose at the entrance to Denali National Park.
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Grandma Bert about to enter the Denali visitor center.
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Denali visitor center map.