These amazing natural features across the country are guaranteed to make your jaw drop.

Hopewell Rocks, New Brunswick

The recent collapse of Elephant Rock has brought new attention to New Brunswick's Hopewell Rocks, located in the Bay of Fundy area.  These crazy rock formations are caused by time, tidal erosion and weather.

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A tourists walk the ocean floor at the Hopewell Rocks on the Bay of Fundy, N.B., Friday, August, 16, 2013. (Jonathan Hayward/Canadian Press)

Lake Louise, Alberta

Lake Louise, located in Banff National Park, is a pool of emerald-coloured water overlooked by towering mountains. Thanks to its mountain trails, the Lake Louise area is very popular with skiers.

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Alberta's Lake Louise, located in Banff National Park, is a pool of emerald-coloured water overlooked by towering mountains. Thanks to its mountain trails, the Lake Louise area is popular with skiers. (Mark Blinch/Reuters)

Niagara Falls, Ontario

In the photo below, the Maid of the Mist ventures near the bottom of Horseshoe Falls, Canadian side, at Niagara Falls, Ont.  The massive falls straddling the Canadian-American border are perhaps the best known of the country's natural landmarks.

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The "Maid of the Mist" boat ventures at the bottom of the Horseshoe Falls, Canadian side, at Niagara Falls, Ontario. (Charles Platiau/Reuters)

Dinosaur Provincial Park, Alberta

This UNESCO World Heritage Site is chock-full of fossils. More than 50 species of dinosaurs have been discovered at Dinosaur Provincial Park to date, the park's website says.

Dinosaur Provincial Park

(Elena Elisseeva/Shutterstock)

Cathedral Grove, B.C.

Cathedral Grove, home to towering Douglas fir trees, is located in Vancouver Island's MacMillan Provincial Park. Some of the trees are more than 800 years old, and one has a circumference of more than nine metres, the park says.

Cathedral Grove

(Josef Hanus/Shutterstock)

Red sand beaches, P.E.I.

P.E.I.'s red sand beaches owe their rich hue to crumbling sandstone from the province's eroding beach-front cliffs.

P.E.I. red sands beach

(gvictoria/Shutterstock )

Spotted Lake, B.C.

No, this lake wasn't the site of an oil spill.  Spotted Lake's polka dots are the result of rich mineral deposits.

Spotted Lake

(Roshan_NG/Shutterstock)

Ellesmere Island, Nunavut

Ellesmere Island features a diverse landscape that includes fjords, glaciers and snowy mountains. Adventurous travellers can visit Quttinirpaaq National Park, found at the northern tip of the remote island.

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Glaciers on Canada's Ellesmere Island are seen during a NASA Operation IceBridge survey flight April 1, 2014. IceBridge is a six-year NASA airborne mission which will provide a yearly, multi-instrument look at the behavior of the Greenland and Antarctic ice, according to NASA. Picture taken April 1, 2014. (Michael Studinger/NASA/Handout/Reuters)

Algonquin Park, Ontario

Algonquin Provincial Park, a massive expanse of wilderness located between Ontario's Georgian Bay and the Ottawa River, features over 2,400 lakes - perfect for canoeing.

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People canoe in Algonquin Provincial Park in Ontario, Canada, in this 2001 photo. (Ontario Tourism/Handout/Canadian Press)

Northern lights

In the photo below, swirls of green and red appear in an aurora over Whitehorse, Yukon. Canada's northern lights, also known as aurora borealis, can be glimpsed from certain locations across the country.

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Swirls of green and red appear in an aurora over Whitehorse, Yukon on the night of September 3, 2012 in this NASA handout image. The aurora was due to the interaction of a coronal mass ejection (CME) from the sun with Earth's magnetosphere. The CME left the Sun on August 31 and arrived on September 3. (Courtesy of David Cartier Sr./NASA/Handout/Reuters)