From early Indian days the St. Croix River and the Brule River, reached by a two mile portage, formed a waterway connecting Lake Superior with the Mississippi River.
The first white man to travel the Brule-St. Croix route was the French . . . — — Map (db m2161) HM
Anyone spending time along the St. Croix River has a good chance of spotting a bald eagle. With their white heads and tails and six to eight foot wingspans, these powerful birds of prey are distinctive and dwarf most other raptors.
Eagles thrive . . . — — Map (db m148103) HM
People are not the only creatures that travel over and along the St. Croix River. In the sky or underwater, wildlife is on the move around you. The St. Croix River is an important migration corridor, used by animals every day, at night, and with the . . . — — Map (db m148104)