Elk Island National Park is ready to welcome you with lots of different ways to spend the day and create lasting memories.
This easily accessible National Park in Manitoba protects the Riding Mountain Biosphere. Summer draws crowds to the cool waters of Clear Lake while winter beckons snowshoers to remote corners of the park. In the fall hikers tread on golden foliage and spring is for all who need some serenity. Whenever you visit, this park will take your breath away.
Prince Edward Island National Park is a true reflection of what makes Atlantic Canada so special. In this park, red cliffs shimmer in a kaleidoscope of colours as they bathe in the rays of the setting sun. Rare birds call out to their mates in mysterious marshlands as elated campers sing merrily around a camp fire.
One of Canada’s most populous province, is famous for its rich culture and an equally vibrant economy. But this province is also endowed in natural beauty which is vividly displayed in Forillon National Park. Here humpbacks breach along the coast as the Appalachians come to a sudden end. As you tour this park, you can expect nothing but jaw dropping vistas and fascinating flora and fauna.
Located just 2 hours of drive from both Montréal and Québec City, La Mauricie National Park buzzes with activities in summer, fall and winter as eager tourists create fond memories in various parts of the park. Hikers converge at Solitaire Lake Trail, as a group of friends takes amazing photos at Le Passage Lookout. The Laurentian Mountains and the lakes that dot their valleys are the pride and joy of the park! Don’t miss a thing, let this bucket list guide you to where the fun never ends.
Canada’s most easterly National Park promises you nothing but adventure for the duration of your stay. Let your kayak take you to secluded boreal forests where you can enjoy hot chocolate as you watch beavers build a fortress. Or you could sit around a campfire and listen to entertaining stories and songs.
Pacific Rim may have been opened in 1970 but it was a crowd-puller way before that. First Nations like the Nuu-chah-nulth and the Tla-o-qui-aht have called the park home for ages. And hippies camped on its beaches until the government came knocking. Today, shorebirds and dog-walkers share the park’s sandy beaches and surfers ride the waves. Join them and see what else is on offer.
On the surface Kootenay National Park represents everything that we know and love about the Canadian Rockies. Beneath the forests and the rocks, evolutional secrets are perfectly preserved. Here, we encounter hot springs and grounds that only Mother Nature can create.
If you’ve never been to Grasslands then the drive there may take you by surprise. Your eyes will have gotten accustomed to seeing nothing but extensive farmlands. And then suddenly you’ll find yourself in a sea of grass that has been saved from the farmer’s plough and now hosts herds of plains bison.
The crowds keep streaming into this park, unperturbed by thick snow or rising summer temperatures. It’s easy to see what draws them, humongous red cedars give way to a spectacular carpet of wildflowers, their colours and scents permanently imprinted in our memories. And audacious black bears come out to feed, truly untamed and unrestricted.
Open year round and located only 4-hour drive from Calgary and 6.5-hour drive from Vancouver, Glacier National Park is an easy visit on the TransCanada Highway!
It is impossible to separate Glacier National Park from Canadian history; it was after all a vital piece in the completion of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR) and the Trans-Canada Highway. Professional mountaineers could not resist its dramatic peaks, introducing North Americans to recreational mountain climbing. Do not miss the views of Illecillewaet, Asulkan and Swiss Glaciers.
Thousands of visitors drive through the gates of Prince Albert National Park each year. Its accessibility is not something that many can ignore. But that isn’t the only reason that they come, this the place to catch a glimpse of boreal woodland caribou, the plains bison and white pelicans among tall the aspen and the tamarack.
The second largest national park in Atlantic Canada and a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Gros Morne National Park protects the oceanic crust and mantle that was exposed millions of years ago during tectonic plate collision.
Located on the east coast of New Brunswick, Kouchibouguac National Park is a unique blend of nature’s elegance and enchanting Mi’kmaq and Acadian cultures. Experience the Acadian struggle, marvel at the Mi’kmaq way of life and hike through lush mixed-wood forests.
Located on the Bay of Fundy, near the village of Alma, Fundy National Park was established in 1948. This is New Brunswick’s first National Park.The Park protects Acadian Highlands, that is the site of the world’s highest tides. Walk on the ocean floor, experience high tides, hike along waterfalls, spend the night and join for festivals in the park.
More than fifteen islands and countless islets make up the Gulf Island National Park Reserve. They are surrounded by azure waters that are protected from the storms of the Pacific Ocean. Sailing and paddling effortlessly give way to hiking and birdwatching creating an unforgettable holiday of exploration and family fun. Gulf Island is one of eight National Park Reserves, located on the Southern Coast of British Columbia.
The wilderness awaits you at Torngat Mountains National Park where you will sail and hike through picturesque remote areas that will simply take your breath away. You will explore the Torngat Mountains which are a geological masterpiece in their own right. Or you will hike through the George Plateau where the effects of glaciation have left behind a dramatic yet fascinating landscape.