This video from the USA says about itself:
Barnegat Light, New Jersey. the southernmost dependable flock in the USA 3/13/07. should be heading up to Labrador? soon. males outnumbering females at least 2 to 1.
From Wildlife Extra:
Huge new national park to be established in eastern Canada
March 2010. The Mealy Mountains rise dramatically from the shores of Lake Melville in south-eastern Labrador. Reaching heights of more than one kilometre, they are an island of arctic tundra surrounded by boreal forests and coastal seascapes.
Several types of ecosystems blend in this mosaic of northern wilderness. The majestic Mealy Mountains region is characterized by wild lakes and rivers, glacier-worn mountains, subalpine plateaus, bogs and fens, marine coasts, salt-swept islands, sand spits, coastal plains and boreal forests. The region is home to some of Labrador’s most pristine wetlands and Atlantic salmon habitat, and one of North America’s finest wild rivers – the Eagle River – runs through them.
Mealy wildlife – Moose, bear, caribou, Polar bear, Blue whale, osprey & eagle
The Mealy Mountains region harbours Moose, Black Bear [see also here], Osprey and Bald Eagles, as well as significant seabird colonies along the coast. What’s more, several species at risk call the region home: a population of Woodland Caribou belonging to the larger boreal forest population that is considered threatened in Canada; and the eastern population of the Harlequin duck, which is listed as Special Concern under the federal Species At Risk Act. Marine mammals abound in the coastal and offshore waters, including six species of seals and sixteen species of dolphins and whales. The endangered Atlantic population of Blue whale may also be found offshore and, on occasion, Polar bears can be seen on the pack ice or on offshore islands. …
The parks will serve as a large anchor of protected boreal forest, wetland and tundra along the Atlantic Flyway, an important breeding ground and migration route for many arctic bird species heading to wintering grounds in the south – some as far as South America. Species breeding in or migrating through the park include Peregrine Falcon (nationally Threatened), Least Sandpiper, Rusty Blackbird (Special Concern), Blackpoll Warbler, Olive-sided Flycatcher (provincially Threatened) and Arctic Tern.
Three Important Bird Areas (IBAs) are included within the proposed park boundaries. These IBAs support globally significant concentrations of breeding Harlequin Duck and Common Eider. Additionally, large concentrations of Black Scoter and Surf Scoter congregate there to moult.