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Legends of the Nahanni Valley

Legends of the Nahanni Valley

 

A non-fiction on some of Northern Canada’s greatest forgotten mysteries- the stories and legends surrounding the watershed of the South Nahanni River.

Available on Amazon.ca and Amazon.com, in paperback and Kindle format.

To learn more about the legends which this book explores, please check out my article on MysteriesOfCanada.com.

Legends include:

  • The Tropical Valley
  • The Lost McLeod Mine
  • The Curse of the Nahanni Valley
  • The Evil Spirit
  • The Nahanni Indians
  • The White Queen
  • The Naha Tribe
  • The Mongol Caves
  • The Nakani
  • The Nuk-Luk
  • The Waheela
  • Prehistoric Monsters

 

 

 

 

7 comments… add one
  • Bob Helton August 8, 2018, 9:24 pm

    I would like to purchase your book Legends of the Nahanni Valley. Would it be possible to purchase it directly from you? I would love to get it inscribed by you.
    Please let me know how to go about the purchase. Thank you very much. Have a GREAT DAY!!!

    Bob Helton

    • Hammerson Peters August 9, 2018, 8:37 am

      Thanks for getting in touch, Bob! For sure that’s possible. I’ll send you an email.

  • Kirk Pierret January 12, 2020, 6:52 pm

    I too would like to purchase directly from you (as like Bob Helton)

  • Sarah Rakochy January 31, 2020, 5:01 pm

    Hi,
    I would also like to purchase your book : legends of Nahanni Valley
    I was wondering if it was possible to order directly from you and to have it signed as its a gift.
    If this is at all possible. please get in touch. thank you

  • Liam gaffney October 29, 2020, 9:38 pm

    I would like to purchase your book from you too. Me and a friend are planning a trip to explore and see what we can discover. If there’s anything in the way of advice you may be able share it would be greatly appreciated. Can’t wait to read your book !!

    • Hammerson Peters November 21, 2020, 8:10 am

      Hi Liam, thanks for getting in touch, and for your patronage! I wish you the best of luck with your trip. My suggestion would be that, unless you’re an experienced canoeist comfortable with shooting rapids, you bring along (or hire) someone who is.

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