Churchill webcam and beluga whale video

Here’s an amazing live look at Churchill, Manitoba from the lens of the rotating webcam mounted above the town. Spectacular views of the Churchill River, town center and the Hudson Bay give a year -round view of the frontier sub-arctic town.


With beluga whale season rapidly approaching, take a look at this cool video posted a year ago. A comprehensive look at what one can do out on the Churchill River and Hudson Bay. Not quite 50,000 whales come to the Churchill estuary but there are still plenty to go around in this little known wildlife experience.

Images of Churchill Summer

With the Arctic summer coming soon..although recent weather in Churchill does not point to that fact…I thought some of my favorite pics would be a good way to get travelers heading north in the mood. And, maybe some might even spur you on to book a spot on one of the most incredible trips in the far north.

Swans on a thermakarst in Churchill,MB.

Tundra Swans on a thermakarst in the Churchill Wildlife Management area. Ed Bouvier photo.

Beluga whales in the Churchill River and the port in the distance.

Beluga whales rise up from the Churchill River. Steve Selden photo.

Sea North tours founder Mike Macri educates travelers on whale biology.

Former owner and founder of Sea North Tours, Mike Macri, educates travelers on beluga whale biology at the boat dock in Churchill,MB. Steve Selden photo.

Amazing view from my cabin aboard the Hudson Bay railroad train to Churchill,MB from Winnipeg, MB.

An amazing train trip to Churchill from Winnipeg on VIA Rail. Steve Selden photo.

A beluga whale under water in the Churchill River.

A large male beluga whale glancing up curiously at our zodiac. Steve Selden photo.

Beluga whales rarely spyhop but do come out of water when swimming.

A beluga whale popping out from the Churchill River near the mouth where visibility is amazing. Steve Selden photo.

Beluga sow and calf swimming in sync through the Churchill River.

A baby calf beluga swimming in his mother’s slipstream to stay close. Steve Selden photo.

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