A woman on a remote Alberta mountain was shocked to discover she was the only one in the world to have survived the recent wave of avalanches.
Sherry Ouellette’s father, a geologist, told her his daughter had fallen five metres in an avalanche that broke out in February on a trail that leads to the Mount Royal Range.
“I was very scared,” said Ouellic’s father Steve.
“She’s been a big fan of climbing, but she doesn’t have the strength or endurance to do it.”
Steve Ouellett was not one of the first to see Sherry’s fall.
“We went down there, and we got a call from a family member who said it was a big fall, and she was very upset, and said that she thought her father had fallen on her,” said Steve.
The Ouellets went to the hospital to get help, but Ouellear said they found out that Sherry had died.
The Mount Royal is one of Canada’s most iconic mountain peaks and is a popular destination for backpackers and mountaineers.
It sits atop a mountain range and is located just north of the town of Mount Polley.
The mountain has been named Mount Royal National Park since 1976.
The Canadian government’s Mount Royal Conservation Area (MRCA) has been designated as a national park, and it covers about 4,000 square kilometres.
Mount Royal has an area of more than 16,000 hectares, which makes it one of Alberta’s largest protected areas.
It is also one of only two protected mountain ranges in North America.
The region covers about 600 kilometres, which is just under the length of the United States and Canada combined.
It covers almost the entirety of northern Alberta and covers the mountains of the Rocky Mountains, including Mount Polleys range, Mount Royal Mountain, and the Upper Yukon.
It’s also home to many rare species of plants and animals, including elk, grizzly, and bison.
The MRCA is a major source of funding for wildlife conservation in the region.
Sherrie’s father said he was saddened by Sherrys death.
“He said, ‘I hope I can do something to help her,'” said Steve Oiellett.
“When we saw Sherry on the phone, I couldn’t believe it.
He said, she’s a huge mountain climber and a mountain guide and she’s doing it for us.”
Sherry and her father Steve were not the first people to discover Sherry was the lone survivor.
Last month, Sherry, a 28-year-old mountain guide, was found unconscious in a cave near the top of Mount Royal, where she’d been hiking.
Her body was found less than two weeks later.
Shery’s father told the CBC that he was not surprised to find Sherry alive.
“You know it’s a tough area,” said Steven Ouellet.
“It’s very remote, and there are a lot of challenges in there.”
Sherrie Ouelle was born in Calgary in 1995 and moved to Mount Royal when she was six years old.
“There was a lot to love about Mount Royal and being a mountain climbing girl, I knew that it was my home,” Sherry said.
She went on to graduate from the University of Calgary with a degree in geology.
After studying at the University, she took a job as a ski instructor at the Mt Royal Mountain Club.
She became friends with a group of people who were on their way up to the top and had been warned to stay away.
“They told us not to go up the trail, and that we had to wait,” Sherri Ouellee said.
The men who were to climb the summit were the only ones to survive the avalanche, but Sherry suffered severe injuries.
Sherries parents were devastated.
“The first time we got up there, I just thought, ‘this is it, this is it,’ but I didn’t think it would be that bad,” Sherrie said.
“If we hadn’t gone up, it would have been over in about three hours.
It was like, ‘No, no, no.
This is not happening.'”
Sherry is now working to raise awareness about the dangers of climbing in the area, and in an effort to bring her daughter’s story to the attention of people in the mountain community.
She said she has started a fundraising page, where people can donate to the Sherry fund.
“This is a small part of what she’s done for her community,” said Sherry.
“As a mountain woman, she has a lot going on.”
The Mount Rushmore National Memorial in Washington, DC.
(AP Photo/Charles Dharapak) In 2015, the Mount Rushmores National Monument was designated in honour of Sherry by President Donald Trump.
The designation included a number of new areas in the Mount Washington area and included new roads, trails and bridges.
The project, called the Sherrie Highway, is