What You'll Like :
The essence of Algonquin is in its vast interior of maple hills, rocky ridges, and thousands of lakes. The only way to explore the interior of this park is by canoe or on foot. There is also a second Algonquin - along the 56 kilometre stretch of Highway 60. Here you can enjoy camping at one of eight campgrounds, hike one of 14 trails, take part in extensive Natural Heritage Education programs, and visit Algonquin’s exceptional Visitor Centre, Logging Museum and Art Centre. For over 50 years, each Thursday in August, park staff have offered the “Public Wolf Howl”, a highly engaging program on wolf ecology that includes howling for wolves. Weather and wildlife dependent. Check for details on park events.
Excellent trout fishing, particularly in the month of May
Amazing moose viewing opportunities along Highway 60 as the moose are attracted to roadside salt left after the winter sanding operations
Spring also features outstanding birding opportunities throughout the park with spring arrivals and migrants
Features diabase cliffs and talus slopes with associated vegetation and glacial outwash deposits
Offers seasonal camping program
Offers great swimming, canoeing, boating and sport fishing
Visitor facilities include a boat launch and toilets
Large, treed and private campsites in the heart of Muskoka
Three sand beaches on Arrowhead Lake
Quiet motorboat-free lakes
15 km of hiking trails; including a trail leading to a waterfall
Remains of old homesteads from the 1870’s
Rental canoes, kayaks and mountain bikes during the summer season; skis, snowshoes and ice skate rentals during the winter
Well-known for winter activities; skiing, snowshoeing, skating, tubing
Over 2,900 hectares of forested land on the shores of Georgian Bay
31 kilometres of trails
Summer interpretive programs
Interior lake for canoeing
Private and shaded campsites includes sites for RVs, car camping, pet-free camping and radio-free camping
17 kilometres backcountry ski trails
Boating on the Trent-Severn Waterway
Large sandy beach
Good fishing for Walleye, Muskellunge, Large and Small Mouth Bass
Canoe, kayak and paddleboat rentals
Easy day-trip hiking trails
Fully-furnished 4-bedroom rental cottage near the water
The drive along Highway 17 near Batchawana Bay offers outstanding views of Lake Superior. And Batchawana Bay Provincial Park is a perfect spot to stop and immerse yourself in this stunning scenery.
Enjoy a beautiful beach with warm water on scenic Lake Superior, an exceptional picnic site and a good location with easy access for a short paddle.
A plaque erected by the Ontario Motor League highlights Batchawana Bay (at Chippewa Falls) as the mid-point in the longest national highway in the world - the Trans-Canada Highway.
Beauvais Lake Provincial Park, in south-west Alberta, is like a gem in the Crown of the Continent. It protects rare and diverse ecosystems and wildlife, including species at risk. The park and surrounding area are prime wildlife habitat, offering year-round recreational activities.
Bluerock Wildland Provincial Park is a provincial park located in Alberta, Canada, located 15 km west of Turner Valley along Highway 546. It is part of the Kananaskis Country park system
Rich Ottawa Valley history
Sandy beach on the shores of Round Lake
McNaughton Trail with Foot Prints in Time enhanced interpretive experience
Historic Depot with log Ranger Cabins
Rustic Cabins for rent
Walks of the Little Bonnechere trail guide
Bow Valley Provincial Park is a provincial park located in Alberta, Canada. Established in 1959 in the arch of Bow River, at the confluence with Kananaskis River, the park is one park of many within the Kananaskis Country park system.