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It is in the heart of the Yukon Valley that the 2018 and 2019 novelties have come to nest.

Yukon is a region of Canada

The latest additions for 2018 and 2019 await visitors in the heart of Yukon Valley.

2018 saw the arrival of a new and unique attraction in France, the “Yukon Quad”, which propels you at 90 km/h through an old abandoned mine. Cling to the handlebars of your quad as you rush down the slopes and through the steep bends of Canada’s north-west. In the heart of this new environment, visitors also have the chance to sample the delicious snacks available at “Le Caribou”.

In 2019 two spectacular new features await: a dizzying attraction known as “Yukon Wings”, which allows you to take the controls of your own hang glider and experience what it’s like to be a pilot as you control the movement of your sail; and “Wolf Forest”, where visitors will have the unique opportunity to stand on a 250 m-long bridge suspended above the forest and observe our pack of north-western wolves as they go about their lives undisturbed in this magnificent natural environment. And who knows? You might be lucky enough to witness the arrival of some pups in the spring...

Yukon Valley gives visitors the chance to see a vast natural environment up close. 2,000 trees have been planted here to depict Canada’s great north. So escape from it all in the heart of Yukon Valley, but be warned: you might just leave Le PAL with a Canadian accent! If you’re willing to take that risk, we hope to see you on 13 April when Yukon Valley and all its features will be open to the public!

Here’s all you need to know about the Yukon: it is a region in Canada that lies between Alaska, the Northwest Territories and British Columbia. Home of the annual migration of thousands of caribou, 5,000 km of breathtaking roads, the aurora borealis and the 1898 Klondike Gold Rush, this region is known all over the world. The name Yukon comes from the word Yuk-un-ah, which means “great river”, a reference to the river that runs through the region and continues its journey into Alaska. The region has a continental climate and holds the record for the lowest winter temperatures in Canada at -62.8°C! But don’t worry: no need to bring extra layers as Le PAL is closed in the winter!

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