The Wandering Inukshuk

The Inukshuk is a traditional structure built by the Inuit of the Canadian arctic. Simply fashioned out of available stone, the structure resembles a person with outstretched arms showing direction.
The inukshuk appears on the current Canadian 47 cent stamp. By this time the Inukshuk is becoming a Canadian icon, like the canoe or the beaver.
And the inukshuk starts to appear on corporate logos. Muskoka, of course, is at latitude 45 degrees north, only half way to the north pole.
Children have built these on one of the Bruce Peninsula beaches in Ontario.
This example appeared beside Highway 69 in southern Ontario.
Perhaps it was built by these people.
Canadians seem to be building inukshuk like sandcastles on the beach. These examples are from that well-known arctic city, Ottawa.
Eatons lake, Grande Cache Provincial Park, Alberta
English Bay, Vancouver
Niagara-on-the-Lake Ontario
A Montreal backyard
Concordia University, Montreal
Tombstone Territorial Park, Yukon
The grounds of the McMichael gallery near Toronto. From the gallery's wedding services webpage.
A Second Cup coffee store, Whyte Ave, Edmonton
Inukshuk on a Canadian birthday cake?