(Clicking any thumbnail will launch a fullscreen sample of the actual poster.)

1: Valley of the Ten Peaks

2: Lake O'Hara

3: Lake Louise Ski Area

4: Peyto Lake

5: Chateau Lake Louise

6: Skoki Lakes

7: Skiing Louise

8: Bow Lake

9: Abbott Pass, Lake Louise

 
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6 Bow
  • 15 Ten Peaks
    Moraine Lake, Valley of The Ten Peaks Valley of the Ten Peaks is a valley in Banff National Park that is crowned by ten notable peaks and also includes Moraine Lake. The valley can be reached by following the Moraine Lake road near Lake Louise. The ten peaks were originally named by Samuel Allen, an early explorer of the region. Mount Hungabee, was not included in the original list by Allen, even though it is higher than Wenkchemna Peak, the latter of which is really an extension of Hungabee. # Peak metres feet 1 Mount Fay 3,235 10,613 2 Mount Little 3,088 10,131 3 Mount Bowlen 3,072 10,079 4 Tonsa 3,057 10,030 5 Mount Perren 3,051 10,010 6 Mount Allen 3,310 10,860 7 Mount Tuzo 3,246 10,650 8 Deltaform Mountain 3,424 11,234 9 Neptuak Mountain 3,233 10,607 10 Wenkchemna Peak 3,170 10,401
  • 16 OHara
    Lake O'Hara is the name of a lake and alpine area in Yoho National Park, in the province of British Columbia, on the western side of the Great Divide with the province of Alberta and Banff National Park to the east. The lake and the valley are accessible through a bus service that is run by Parks Canada or by a 13 km hike along a forestry road with an elevation gain of approximately 400 m. Reservations for the bus can be made up to 3 months in advance through the Lake O'Hara reservation line, but there are also 6 spots that are available 24 hours in advance. The area is known for its beautiful scenery as well as its world class alpine hiking. The number of people who access the area by bus has been limited in order to preserve the sensitive alpine environment. As such, it has become a very popular destination as a result of its exclusivity.
  • 25 Louise Ski
    (Actual Poster Pic not available) Actual Poster has not been scanned yet. This is the image the poster is made from. Lake Louise Ski Resort Taken from the top of Ski Area showing both front and backsides of the ski hill.
  • 29 Peyto
    Peyto Lake Peyto Lake (pea-toe) is a glacier fed lake located in Banff National Park in the Canadian Rockies. The lake itself is easily accessed from the Icefields Parkway. It was named for Ebenezer William Peyto, an early trail guide and trapper in the Banff area. The lake is formed in a valley of the Waputik Range, between Caldron Peak, Peyto Peak and Mount Jimmy Simpson, at an altitude of 1860 m. During the summer, significant amounts of glacial rock flour flow into the lake, and these suspended rock particles give the lake a bright, turquoise color. Because of its bright color, photos of the lake often appear in illustrated books, and area around the lake is a popular sightseeing spot for tourists in the park. The lake is best seen from Bow Summit, the highest point on the Icefield Parkway. The lake is fed by the Peyto Creek, which drains water from the Caldron Lake and Peyto Glacier (part of the Wapta Icefield), and flows into the Mistaya River.
  • 3 Louise Chateau
    Chateau Lake Louise The Fairmont Chateau Lake Louise is a Fairmont Hotel on the eastern shore of Lake Louise, near Banff, Alberta. The original Chateau was gradually built up at the end of the 19th and the beginning of the 20th century by the Canadian Pacific Railway and was thus "kin" to the its predecessors, the Banff Springs Hotel, and the Château Frontenac. The hotel's wooden Rattenbury Wing burned down on July 3, 1924, and was replaced by the current Barrot Wing one year later. The Painter Wing, built in 1913, is the oldest portion of the hotel still standing. The Mount Temple Wing, opened in 2004, is the newest wing of the hotel and features modern meeting facilities, including the Mount Temple Ballroom.
  • 30 Skoki
    Skoki Lakes Skoki Valley was named from a native word meaning "swamp" or "marsh," which also applied to the hometown in Skokie, Illinois, of one of the leaders of the first party of mountaineers to venture into the valley in 1911. During the summer months, the beautiful alpine flowers paint the landscape, while towering peaks against summer skies welcome you as you make your way to and around Skoki. During winter, skiers of all abilities can find ski touring and telemarking slopes as well as a variety of cross country routes around the lodge.
  • 4 Louise Resort
    Skiing Louise Lake Louise Mountain Resort is a large ski resort located in Banff National Park, in the village of Lake Louise, Alberta. It can be reached from Banff, 57 km (35 mi) west on Trans-Canada Highway. It is the largest ski resort in the area, but not with the highest vertical drop in the area, that honour belongs to Kicking Horse Resort in Golden, BC. The resort is developed on the southern slopes of the Merlin Ridge of the Slate Range, between the heights of Mount Richardson, Ptarmigan Peak, Pika Peak and Redoubt Mountain, all around 3000 m (10,000 ft) high. The base of the slopes is defined by Pipestone River, a tributary of the Bow River, immediately north of the intersections between Highway 1A (Bow Valley Trail), Highway 1 (Trans-Canada Highway), and Highway 93 (Icefield Parkway).
  • 6 Bow
    Bow Lake & Num-Ti-Jah Lodge Bow Lake is a small lake in western Alberta, Canada. It is located on the Bow River, in the Canadian Rockies, at an altitude of 1920 m. The lake lies south of the Bow Summitt, east of the Waputik Range (views including Wapta Icefield, Bow Glacier, Bow Peak, Mount Thompson, Crowfoot Glacier and Crowfoot Mountain) and west of the Dolomite Pass, Dolomite Peak and Cirque Peak. Bow Lake is one of the lakes that line the Icefields Parkway in Banff National Park and Jasper National Park, other such lakes being Hector Lake, Lake Louise, Peyto Lake, Mistaya Lake, Waterfowl Lakes, Chephren Lake and Sunwapta Lake. Bow Lake is the closest lake to the headwaters of Bow River, and has a total area of 3.21 km².
  • Abbot
    This delightful stone cabin is certainly the most unique of the ACC huts, both for its location and design. Sitting astride the wind-swept crest of Abbot Pass at the impressive height of 9,598 feet, it is second only to the Neil Colgan hut as the highest permanent structure in Canada. Built in 1922 and earning a rich history ever since, this hut makes a perfect base for mountaineering attempts on Mts. Victoria and Lefroy or as an objective for strong hikers and scramblers. There are three approaches to Abbot Pass in the summer, two of which require technical skills and experience. The easiest and most logical way is to approach from the Lake O'Hara side, hiking the scenic trail to Lake Oesa then following the interesting and strenuous route up the wide scree gully which drops directly from the pass.

Image Link
 
 

The images are those used on the actual posters. Click on any image to see the actual poster in separate fullscreen with annotations and borders. All posters are 13" high and the width on *most* is 39". Refer to sizes link from homepage for actual sizes on those that may slightly vary. The posters have the names of the peaks and their locations delineated on the borders of the poster (see above slideshow for just the images).