How to take a canoe to the North Pole

An expedition is under way to explore the frozen waters of Lake Tahoe and other places in the Northern Hemisphere.

On Sunday, the team will head to Lake Tahoes North Pole Visitor Center to embark on a two-week trip.

The trip is part of the Discovery Channel’s Arctic Expedition, which began with the 2015 expedition.

The Discovery Channel recently began broadcasting a new season of the show.

Tahoe has an average annual temperature of -19 degrees Celsius (-34 degrees Fahrenheit) and the lake is home to the highest number of species of sealife, as well as the largest concentration of sea otters on the planet.

It’s also home to a large population of polar bears, seals and polar bears.

“We’re going to see seals and seals only and see the seals at the bottom of the lake,” said James O’Connor, who is the executive director of the Tahoe Regional Chamber of Commerce.

“The seals, you know, we see them all over the lake, they’ve got all the seals in the lake.

And so, that’s a great opportunity to really see them.”

The group of 20 people is expected to spend about two weeks at Lake Tahoos North Pole, spending three days at the lake and a week in the vicinity.

The expedition has been funded by the US Geological Survey and the National Geographic Society.

It is the first expedition to be carried out by a commercial crew, and the team hopes to continue their work for at least a year.

The team includes a photographer, a photographer and a biologist.

“It’s an extremely challenging job,” O’Reilly said.

“But we’ve got the equipment.

We’ve got good, trained people, and we’re going through the ice and the snow.

I think we’re getting closer and closer to our goal.”

The trip comes as polar bear numbers have been on the rise in the North, and many scientists say that the species is in a state of crisis.

O’Reilly believes that with the right amount of effort, the species can return to a healthy level.

“If we can get this right, then maybe they will be able to go back to a level of abundance and maybe we’ll have a chance to save them,” O