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Lake Muskoka Winter Wedding – Lake Muskoka, Gravenhurst, Ontario

Lake Muskoka Winter Wedding

Lake Muskoka, Gravenhurst, Ontario

It was -25 Celcius at this Lake Muskoka Winter Wedding but Carly & Bret brought the heat with their incredible love and energy. Such a blast photographing these two. Cannot wait for their big wedding in the city later this year.

Life is beautiful. Capture it!

Laurel

 

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Muskoka wedding photographer – Gravenhurst wedding photographer – Huntsville wedding photographer – Wedding photographer Muskoka

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Muskoka is a second home to me, so I found this information about the Lake Muskoka area quite interesting:

“Lake Muskoka is located between Port Carling and Gravenhurst, Ontario, Canada. The lake is surrounded by many cottages. The lake is primarily within the boundary of the Township of Muskoka Lakes, the southeast corner is within the boundary of the Town of Gravenhurst and another small portion around the mouth of the Muskoka River is within the boundary of the Town of Bracebridge. The town of Bala is located on the southwest shores of the lake, where the Moon River starts. Lake Muskoka is connected to Lake Rosseau through the Indian River and lock system at Port Carling. The lake is mainly fed by the Muskoka RiverLake Joseph and Lake Rosseau.

First mention of Muskoka in any records is in 1615 and the territory was occupied by indigenous peoples, mainly consisting of the Algonquin and Huron tribes. Early explorers to the region like Samuel De Champlain came to the area next followed by Missionaries. The name Muskoka comes from the name of a Ojibwe or Chippewa tribe chief named Musquakie which means “not easily turned back in the day of battle”.[1] Also known as Chief Yellowhead, it was Mesqua who signed the treaties made between the indigenous peoples and Province of Canada which sold about 250,000 acres (1,010 km2) of land in the area to the Province. He was so revered by the Ontario government that they built a home for him in Orillia where he lived until his death at age 95.

Geography drove history in the Muskoka region. Studded with lakes and abundant with rocks the land offered an abundance of fishing, hunting, and trapping, but was poorly suited to farming. Largely the land of the Ojibwa people, European inhabitants ignored it while settling the more promising area south of the Severn River. The Ojibwa leader associated with the area was Mesqua Ukie for whom the land was probably named. The tribe lived south of the region, near present day Orillia and used Muskoka as their hunting grounds. Another Ojibwa tribe lived in the area of Port Carling which was called Obajewanung. The tribe moved to Parry Sound around 1866.”

Sourced from: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lake_Muskoka

 

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