Bill Bickle Photography, William Bickle Photography
The essence of Algonquin is in its vast interior of maple hills, rocky ridges, and thousands of lakes. The only way to explore the interior of this park is by canoe or on foot. Wildlife Viewing Algonquin offers good opportunities for wildlife, and is unequalled in Ontario for seeing moose. Moose viewing is best in spring, early summer and during the mating season in late September. White-tailed deer and bear also inhabit the Park. Algonquin is famous for its Wolves which are heard but not often seen. More than 260 bird species have been recorded in the Park. Many southern and overseas birders make special trips to Algonquin just to see northern specialties such as the Gray Jay and the Spruce Grouse, not to mention the rich variety of warblers or Algonquin's most famous bird of all -- the Common Loon, found nesting on just about every lake. Over 2,400 lakes and 1,200 kilometres of streams and rivers are located within the park. It is the oldest provincial park in Canada having been established in 1893. Additions since its creation have increased the park to its current size of about 7653 square Kilometers. Photos from Algonquin Park in Ontario, Canada
Bald Eagle,

 The Bald Eagle is a large bird, with a body length of  28–40 in, a wingspan of 71–92 in, and a mass of 5.5–15 lb; females are about 25 percent larger than males
Bald Eagle,

This sea eagle has two known sub-species and forms a species pair with the White-tailed Eagle.
Bald Eagle - The adult Bald Eagle has a brown body with a white head and tail, and bright yellow irises, taloned feet, and a hooked beak; juveniles are completely brown except for the yellow feet. Males and females are identical in plumage coloration.
Belted Kingfisher,

The Belted Kingfisher (Megaceryle alcyon) is a large, conspicuous and noisy water kingfisher, the only member of that group commonly found in the northern United States and Canada.
 They have keen eyesight with polarising filters to cut out water reflection and better see their prey. They also learn to compensate for refraction. When they plunge into the water, the eyes are protected by a membrane. So they actually catch their prey blind, relying on touch to decide when to snap their bills shut. They then fly straight out of the water with their prey in their bills.
Eastern  Wolf,

In areas where human cultures and wolves are sympatric, wolves frequently feature in the folklore and mythology of those cultures, both positively and negatively.
Great Blue Heron,

The Great Blue Heron (Ardea herodias) is a large wading bird in the heron family.
Great Blue Heron  068,

Adult herons, due to their size, have few natural predators, but can be taken by bald eagles, great horned owls and, less frequently, red-tailed hawks
August 2007    Intelligencer Newspaper ... Annual Photo Competition...." Freeze Frame"...Grand Prize Winner !
Great Blue Herons locate their food by sight and usually swallow it whole. Herons have been known to choke on prey that is too large.It is generally a solitary feeder. Individuals usually forage while standing in water, but will also feed in fields or drop from the air, or a perch, into water.
As large wading birds, Great Blue Herons are able to feed in deeper waters, and thus are able to harvest from niche areas not open to most other heron species.
This species is named for its cat-like call but, like many members of the Mimidae family, it also mimics the songs of other birds, as well as tree frogs and even mechanical sounds
Ring Billed Gull
Ruby Throated Hummingbird hovering in mid-flight
These birds forage on the ground in leaf litter. They mainly eat insects and berries and sometimes lizards,eggs,and frogs; in the winter quarters.

Because it has a syrinx like most birds, it is able to make two sounds at the same time. The alarm call resembles the quiet calls of a male mallard.
Algonquin Park resident,   Friendly,Inquisitive, Entertaining !  

Canada Jay
Red Fox in Springtime. Algonquin Park resident after long winter, shown here shedding his winter coat and hungry.
The largest North American heron, it is blue-gray overall, the neck is rusty-gray, with black and white streaking down the front; the head is paler, with a nearly white face, and a pair of black plumes running from just above the eye to the back of the head. The bill is dull yellowish, becoming orange briefly at the start of the breeding season.
Female Monarchs have darker veins on their wings, and the males have a spot in the center of each hindwing from which pheromones are released. Males are also slightly larger.
The juvenile is paler in color than the adult male and has dark spots on its breast, and whitish wing coverts. First-year birds are not easily distinguishable from adults, but they tend to be duller, and a small percentage retains a few juvenile wing coverts or other feathers.
Eastern  Wolf,

In areas where human cultures and wolves are sympatric, wolves frequently feature in the folklore and mythology of those cultures, both positively and negatively
Nocturnal is his preference
Tail dancing is very common practice !! :)
Winter is Great time for the Porcupine, usually high up in a tree and will venture down as Nightime arrives.
Family of Moose in lake at Autumn time
curious and bold even at 4 weeks old