Hot spots are a big part of Alberta’s oil and gas region.

But the region is also rich in wildlife, and there are some areas that can’t be reached by car or plane.

This story is a look at the most common hot spots and what you need to know about them.

1.

The Great Northern, a remote area with few roads The Great North is a remote stretch of the Yukon and Saskatchewan Rivers in northeastern Alberta.

It’s a very arid area, with only a few roads in the area.

It includes the remote area of the Great Northern and surrounding mountains, as well as the small towns of Great Barrie and Fort Macleod.

Some areas in the Great North have less than one square kilometre of land.

Some are just 100 kilometres long.

The area has a lot of water.

Its average water level is about 3.5 metres above sea level.

But there are places with water levels well above that.

The temperature ranges from about 30 C to 45 C in winter and above 45 C at the summer solstice.

The average temperature in the region in spring is about 15 C. In summer, it can reach as high as 70 C. The lowest recorded temperature was in January when the temperature was just above -20 C. There are also a lot more birds than people.

The northern Yukon has a large number of bird species that can be found in the Grand Banks, the Great Arctic, and the Grand Lake area.

The great north has a diverse bird life, including white-tailed deer, white-tail jackrabbits, black-headed sparrows, blackcap sparrow, red-tailed warblers, grey-headed warblers and black-tailed kestrels.

The species range from small flocks of up to 20 birds in the summer to a large flock of up 100 birds in winter.

The most common birds are black-and-white crows and the most abundant species are the red-headed wrens.

There is also a variety of other birds including the northern white-headed vulture, the golden-crowned vulture and the black-billed blackbird.

2.

The Big Dipper, a rugged wilderness A rocky, rugged area with several ridges The Big Ditch is a rocky, narrow area that runs through some of the remote Alberta oil fields.

The areas most likely to be inhabited are the Big Dippers, an area of land about 25 kilometres north of Fort McMurray.

The high elevation makes it one of the roughest areas in Alberta.

There’s an estimated 5,000 square kilometres of land there.

It is a good place to camp, camp in the bush, and to have a few fires.

There have been reports of people getting shot there, and several have died there.

A large number, though, have died in other parts of the province.

There has been some reports of grizzly bears, which are rare in the province, but not rare in areas with a lot wildlife.

The land can be rocky, and can be hard to get to from the highway.

There aren’t many roads around the area, but there are a lot to do.

In the summer, the Big Ditches are a good time to camp.

It can be hot, and snow falls very easily.

There isn’t much vegetation in the surrounding areas, and it can be dry.

It does have a lot that can go wrong, however, including road crashes and avalanches.

The last snowfall in the Big Dykes was in August, but it hasn’t been as heavy as in previous years.

The main concern for the Bigdykes is that the snow and ice may melt or turn into ice.

There was a major avalanche in December of this year, and a few of the roads in this area are blocked by the snow.

The snow and icy road conditions have caused significant traffic problems for several months.

3.

The Belly River, a very rugged region with few highways The Bemidji area is an area in northeast Alberta where the area of Bemidi Lake and the Bemi River, both of which feed into the Belly Lake, form a watershed.

There, the Bremner River forms a tributary of the Bette River, and flows into the Little Belly and Lake Louise rivers.

There were no major road accidents or deaths in the Bemoaning area during this time.

The region has been a popular summer destination for people from all over the world, and tourism has grown dramatically since the oil boom of the 1970s.

This year, the tourism industry has also experienced some economic growth, with the number of people visiting Bemids to see the B.C. Lions, who are native to Bemidas, rising from about 20,000 people in 2017 to almost 45,000 in 2018.

The Little Bemies, the lake’s largest lake, are the largest in