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Wondering where to find that perfect spot to camp? This is where to look! 

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Best places to camp in Ontario
Algonquin Provincial Park

The most well-known park in the entire province is Algonquin Provincial Park. This huge park has several excellent campgrounds and covers nearly 8,000 square kilometers. The majority of campgrounds are located along the Highway 60 corridor, which runs through the park's middle of the south. Each of these camping grounds is unique. The Lake of Two Rivers Campground is the area's most popular camping spot. Under massive white pines, the locations here are stunning. The large, sandy beach is ideal for swimming or launching a canoe, and there are biking and hiking trails that leave right from the campground. If you're looking for a little bit more peace and quiet, explore the interior sites for an amazing experience.

Killarney Provincial Park

Killarney, about four hours north of Toronto, is one of Ontario's most beautiful camping destinations. The crystal-clear waters of George Lake, where the campground is located, are ideal for canoeing or swimming. White quartzite mountains can be seen in the distance, glistening in the afternoon sun. Killarney's campground is broken up into several sections, each of which provides a unique experience. The best spots near the lake are usually small, and they are best for tents and small tow-behind trailers. An RV park is further away from the lake, but the sizes are limited there as well. There are hookups.

Killbear Provincial Park

Killbear is one of the most popular campgrounds in Ontario, if not the most popular, especially for families because it is located on a peninsula and is surrounded by water on three sides. With 880 sites spread across seven loops, Killbear is a massive campground. The locations are mostly level and consist of a mixture of sand, grass, and dirt. They are surrounded by pine and mixed deciduous forest. Killbear has seven beaches on Georgian Bay, each of which is close to a campground loop. These beaches are ideal for swimming, canoeing, and other water sports.

Agawa Bay - Lake Superior Provincial Park

More than half of the locations here are on the beach. As you wiggle your toes in the sand, crawl out of your tent in the morning, pour yourself a cup of coffee, and watch the sun rise over the water. Due to the fact that there are only 147 campsites scattered across the waterfront and in the pine trees at the campground, which is relatively small, reservations are strongly recommended. Agawa Bay is the place to go if you've ever wanted a campsite on one of the Great Lakes with a view of the water. The beach is made up of pebbles and sand and extends for three kilometers. It's a great place to walk, and you'll probably see some wildlife there. The stunning Agawa Rock pictographs can be found nearby, just above the water, in a stunning cliffside setting.

Bon Echo Provincial Park

One of the many things you'll always remember about camping at Bon Echo Provincial Park is the sheer granite rock wall that plunges 100 meters straight into Mazinaw Lake. Bon Echo has two campgrounds: The 395 campsites at Mazinaw Campground are superbly situated in a hilly area with exposed granite and large white pine trees. All of them have electricity, with the exception of the walk-in locations. A wide swimming beach and a few historic buildings are just a short walk down to the lake. You'll want to pick your campsite carefully and think carefully about what camping gear you bring because of the hilly terrain.

Sleeping Giant Provincial Park

Sleeping Giant Provincial Park and the Marie Louise Lake Campground are both a short drive from Thunder Bay. Over 200 locations are available, many of which offer breathtaking views of Lake Superior from a rocky outcrop high up. Try to reserve a spot in Marie Louise campground area B for the best views. This area can also be windy, so bring extra tent stakes. The majority of the campsites are wired for electricity. The 25 hiking trails in Sleeping Giant Provincial Park are the best way to see the park's abundant wildlife, which is well-known for its fame.

Long Point Provincial Park

Long Point Provincial Park, which is Located within a designated World Biosphere Reserve is the fourth oldest Provincial Park in Ontario (Est. 1921) with over 1.5 km sandy beach on the warm waters of Lake Erie. Long Point Bay offers excellent opportunities for boating and fishing. Additionally, Long Point is one of North America's largest migration and staging grounds for birds and waterfowl.

Crown Land Camping

Crown land camping offers more of an adventure and solitude. There are no facilities of any kind, just you and the land! Up to 21 days on any one site in a calendar year, Canadian citizens and those who have lived in Canada for at least seven months can camp for free. This makes sure that other people can use the sites and helps lessen the impact on the environment. Camping on Crown land north of the French and Mattawa rivers requires a non-resident camping permit for the majority of non-residents. In a given year, non-residents are permitted to camp on any one site for up to 21 days. Not all land in the north is crown land. Do your research first and NEVER camp on someone's property without permission. If you're looking for a great spot to go crown land camping, subscribe to our Patreon below.

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Best places to camp in Quebec
Camping de la Pointe

Camping de la Pointe, located at the eastern tip of Île d'Orléans, is the ideal spot to take in the island's atmosphere. Located just 5 km from the city of Quebec. Relax, swim in the river, or explore the trails and beach during this time. The campground provides a one-of-a-kind encounter with nature in the region.

Blueberry Lake Camping

Enjoy private camping at Blueberry Lake, just 25 minutes from Mont-Tremblant, St-Donat, and St. Agathe, and 1 hour and 15 minutes from Montreal. Six campsites surround a private lake at Blueberry Lake, each with its own private beach.

Dobedo Camps

Zec Lavigne's Dobedo Camps are situated on 100 acres of private land surrounded by a nature reserve. In addition to the numerous kilometers of hiking trails and rock climbing cliffs, there are three lakes to explore. There is a lot of nature, and it's only 90 minutes from Montreal. In this paradise with four seasons, reveal the true nature!

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Best places to camp in New Brunswick
Mount Carleton Provincial Park

The Lodge Café, as well as two sites for historic cabins, are among the four campgrounds in Mount Carleton Provincial Park that are open to campers of all skill levels during the summer. Winter camping in Mount Carleton Provincial Park has few amenities and no services. For this experience, campers should have previous experience in winter wilderness camping.

The Anchorage Provincial Park

Grand Manan Island, a prosperous and charming island in the Bay of Fundy, has the Anchorage Provincial Park waiting for you. Explore breathtaking scenery, exciting adventures, and natural landmarks. You will be able to learn about the island's geology and the wildlife on picturesque cycling and hiking trails. The Anchorage Provincial Park is the ultimate camping destination because it offers a variety of camping options, including tent cabins and a panoramic view of the bay. There are restrooms, showers, laundry facilities, a kitchen shelter, hiking trails, a playground, and a great spot to have a picnic at the campground.

Parlee Beach Provincial Park

One of North America's best sea shores, Parlee flaunts the hottest salt water in Canada and has been granted the Blue Banner worldwide eco-affirmation. Enjoy the Euston Park Patio's local food and microbrews on tap by going to the charming Boutique Beausoleil or the Euston Park Patio. The multi-use trail at Parlee Beach Provincial Park that leads to the supervised beach in the park promotes active transportation. The park's campground has more than 210 campsites on a beautifully landscaped property. It is in a great location, just 10 minutes' walk from the warm saltwater beach. There is a campers' store, amphitheatre, change houses, showers, restrooms, playground, picnic area, and a lot of parking at the campground.

New River Beach Provincial Park

The ideal location for camping, taking in the breathtaking coastal islands, and kayaking the Bay of Fundy is New River Beach Provincial Park. The spectacular evidence of the natural formation of the bay's high tides can be seen all over New River Beach's beaches and coastal trails. Search for crabs, periwinkles, whelks, and starfish by wading into the tidal pools. Take in the natural panorama of offshore islands, fishing boats, and wildlife from the unsupervised saltwater beach. Eider and gull ducks. It has 99 campsites, 4 primitive shelters, campsites in the woods, beautiful coastal nature trails, a picnic area, and a stunning tidal beach. Pets with leashes are permitted in the campground, but not on the beach.

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Best places to camp in Nova Scotia
The Bear River Millyard Recreation

The Bear River Millyard Recreation is a place where you can have a pleasant, relaxing, and friendly time. It is along the beautiful Bear River, which is a tidal river. They provide five pet-friendly camp cottages along the Bear River, as well as tent and RV sites with water and electricity. As the tide changes, observe the bald eagles soar above you. Take a stroll along the river's bottom to examine the impressive rock formations along the river's banks, look for fossils, and see unique plants.

Riverside Retreat Campground

Stay in one of their gorgeous campers. Simply bring an adventurous spirit and an overnight bag. Alternately, the treed, private walk-in tent sites and 50-amp electric RV sites let you spend more time outdoors. You can also rent kayaks and canoes to paddle the Cheticamp River from Riverside Retreat, where you can launch! It's truly a hidden gem!

Amherst Shore

Amherst Shore, on the Northumberland Strait, has some of the warmest saltwater swimming anywhere north of the Carolinas and provides a pleasant camping area with mixed woodlands. This campground has 12 unserviced wooded campsites, each with a picnic table, grill, and parking, as well as 32 serviced wooded campsites with two-way hookups and 30 amp electrical service and drinking water.


Blomidon Provincial Park is renowned for its breathtaking views, rising majestically from the Minas Basin shores. The 759 ha (1,875 acres) of Blomidon contain 180 meters (600 feet). Its shores are washed by the highest tides in the world and feature a variety of habitats, striking natural features, abundant wildlife, and high cliffs.​

Cape Chignecto

180 meters (600 feet) tall From the Bay of Fundy, sea cliffs rise, and the world's highest tides lap at their base. Cape Chignecto is best described as a wilderness park with a length of 29 kilometers. of unspoiled coastline, deep valleys, protected coves, rare plants, and old-growth forest remnants. Over 60 kilometers (37 miles) of wilderness trails and remote walk-in campsites, cabins, and a bunkhouse can be found in the park.

Five Islands

One of the best places to go outdoors in Nova Scotia is Five Islands Provincial Park, which rises majestically from the Bay of Fundy. There are 90 meters (300 feet) of sea cliffs with views of the highest tides in the world make a stunning location for camping or any of the many other activities like hiking, beachcombing, rock collecting, or clam digging.

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Best places to camp in PEI
Prince Edward Island National Park

Be enchanted by the sound of the waves and wind as you sleep under the stars in PEI National Park! Prince Edward Island National Park has two campgrounds and a variety of camping options for overnight visitors, including tent and RV sites, oTENTiks, bunkies, and equipped campsites near beautiful beaches and trails. From June to September, camping season begins.

Cabot Beach Provincial Park

Relax on one of PEI's most popular white-sand beaches after a summer adventure. The Atlantic Ocean and St. Mary's Bay surround Panmure Island. Every morning here, you wake up to the sounds and smell of the ocean.

Panmure Island Provincial Park

Relax on one of PEI's most popular white-sand beaches after a summer adventure. The Atlantic Ocean and St. Mary's Bay surround Panmure Island. Every morning here, you wake up to the sounds and smell of the ocean. In the middle of August, the park hosts the annual Abegweit Pow Wow.

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Best places to camp in Manitoba
Bakers Narrows Provincial Park

Bakers Narrows Provincial Park is 145 hectares of Precambrian boreal forest just south of Flin Flon. The Canadian Shield's vast mixed forest of coniferous and deciduous trees conceals the park, an angler's haven.

Caribou River Provincial Park

Caribou River Provincial Park was established in 1995 and is in the north-eastern part of Manitoba, near the border between Manitoba and Nunavut. The Caribou River system marks the park's 7,640 km2 area. This unspoiled, wild waterway is only accessible by plane, extended canoe or snowmobile trip, and is marked by rapids and waterfalls. The park's landscape marks the boundary between the tundra and boreal forests. The landscape is dominated by eskers and ancient glacial beach ridges, while permafrost restricts tree growth. The park is meant for camping in the wilderness; Visitors are asked to camp in areas that have been used before because there are no designated campsites.

Bakers Narrows Provincial Park

Bakers Narrows Provincial Park is 145 hectares of Precambrian boreal forest just south of Flin Flon. The Canadian Shield's vast mixed forest of coniferous and deciduous trees conceals the park, an angler's haven. Individual campers as well as larger parties can make use of the campground.

Manigotagan River Provincial Park

On December 1, 2004, Manitoba's 80th provincial park, Manigotagan River Provincial Park, was established. About 150 kilometers northeast of Winnipeg is the park. The Manigotagan is a difficult whitewater river that is only a few hours away from the province's population center by road. On the shore of Lake Winnipeg, Manigotagan is a community that can be found at the mouth of the river. The park is made up of a 45-kilometer corridor that begins at the northernmost point of Nopiming Provincial Park and continues downstream to just outside the Manigotagan community. On the upstream stretches, there are sheer rock faces topped with craggy Jack Pine and Rock Tripe lichen, and near the river mouth, there are moist, verdant stands of Balsam Poplar, Green Ash, and Elderberry. The topography is as spectacular as it is varied. Prickly Pear Cactus, Canada Yew, and some of the region's majestic wildlife, such as moose, black bear, wolf, or woodland caribou, may even be found if you look carefully. This is one of the highlights of a trip that should be enjoyed under evening displays of the Aurora Borealis as the river passes by. There are two types of land use on the Manigotagan River, making it a natural park. Over 99 percent of the park's 7,432 hectares are in the backcountry, which is protected from hydroelectric development, mining, and logging. 16 hectares, or less than 1 percent of the corridor, are designated for recreational development. The provincial protected areas initiative is helped by the corridor. Along the river, there are a few campsites with canoe access (backcountry) that are available in order of preference. The fire ring is one example of a site with few amenities.

Lake St. George Provincial Park

Enjoy a true wilderness adventure. Walleye, northern pike, and perch fishing at Lake St. George is well-known. This campground's dock and boat launch add even more appeal. The camp store is located in Dallas, 33 kilometers south of Lake St. George, where campers can buy supplies. At Lake St. George, there are 28 basic campsites with picnic tables, firepits, firewood, and primitive restrooms.


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Best places to camp in Newfoundland & Labrador
Barachois Pond Provincial Park

One of the largest provincial parks in western Newfoundland can be found on the west coast, just 20 kilometers from Stephenville: Pond of Barachois. There is a fantastic hiking trail and two stunning swimming beaches in this lovely park. And there is a lot more to see and do after you dry off. This 3000-hectare park in the Western Newfoundland Forest ecoregion is dominated by magnificent balsam fir and ferns and mosses on the forest floor. This is one of the most popular parks in the province because it has a lot of wildlife and birds, mountain streams, fun hikes, and great views!

Blow Me Down Provincial Park

On Newfoundland's west coast is where you'll find the Bay of Islands. Its waters are full of islands of all sizes, true to its name. And Blow Me Down Provincial Park can be found in the Bay of Islands, on a peninsula below the same-named mountains; a wonderful location for camping. This park is as vibrant as its name suggests! The sea's blues, summer's greens, and our autumn trees' explosive bursts of red and orange are all visible here. Off of Highway 450, 60 kilometers west of Corner Brook and the Trans Canada Highway, is Blow Me Down Provincial Park.

La Manche Provincial Park

Newfoundland and Labrador are known for their dramatic landscapes, and just south of St. John's is a section of the East Coast Trail that will not only draw your attention to itself but also It will pique your interest. You can reach a 50-meter suspension bridge over a river that is rushing into the ocean by following a trail through boreal forest. You can walk among the foundations of long-demolished homes and outbuildings in the abandoned village of La Manche on the other side. These ruins are tucked away in a park with tranquil ponds, stunning waterfalls, and amazing wildlife.

Frenchman’s Cove Provincial Park

Another area of Newfoundland and Labrador with a lot of beauty, culture, and history is the Burin Peninsula. The ideal spot to set up camp is also on Route 213 on the west side of the peninsula. With 51 hectares of diverse habitat, Frenchman's Cove Provincial Park is a real treasure that will captivate any visitor! The park's short hiking trail and natural freshwater barachois offer stunning views, and the park's location makes it an excellent base from which to explore the Heritage Run and the stunning coastal communities.

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Best places to camp in Saskatchewan
Douglas Provincial Park

The Douglas Provincial Park is located at the southeast end of Lake Diefenbaker. Douglas features large wooded electrical and non-electrical campsites with access to numerous services that include firewood and access to groceries and supplies, laundry facility and winter camping. There are numerous amenities including modern washroom and shower facilities, drinking water and ice, picnic area with picnic shelter and playground. There is a boat launch, fish cleaning facility and sewage disposal.

Prince Albert National Park

Prince Albert National Park, which is in the middle of Saskatchewan, showcases the incredible ecological diversity that can be found in the transition between the lakes and wetlands of the mixed wood boreal forest and prairie fescue grasslands. Sit around the campfire at night amid the stars and a canopy of spruce branches!

Blackstrap Provincial Park

The Blackstrap Provincial Park is named after the man-made mountain that rises 45 meters above the surrounding prairies and is home to one of Canada's rarest geological formations. This park is ideal for a wide range of summer activities, including swimming, camping, and fishing. It is 35 minutes south of Saskatoon. Blackstrap's lake is great for water sports like canoeing, windsurfing, and water skiing because it has a boat launch on the east side. A main beach with plenty of grassy areas and inviting sand is ideal for games and sunbathing. Two Camp-Easy yurts can be booked for the ideal getaway with minimal effort and preparation.

Echo Valley Provincial Park

Echo Valley Provincial Park, which is located between Echo and Pasqua Lakes in the renowned Qu'Appelle Valley, offers numerous recreational opportunities and beautiful surroundings. This park is great for people who like to fish and swim because it has two beaches and access to two lakes. The beach area is a great place to spend summer days because it has barbecues, a playground, changing rooms, and lush lawns. Visitors have the opportunity to explore and learn more about this beautiful area thanks to interpretive programming and a three-kilometer nature trail.

Grasslands National Park

Day or night, take in the beauty and solitude of the Southern Saskatchewan prairie landscape. At your feet, there is evidence of those who came before us. Fossils of dinosaurs, the boundary of the mass extinction, hearth sites, tipi rings, bison drive lanes, cellar depressions, and the living prairie of today are all here. Backcountry, equestrian, tent, and RV camping are all options.

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Best places to camp in Alberta
Dinosaur Provincial Park

Dinosaur Provincial Park's Dinosaur Campground can be found 48 kilometers northeast of Brooks off Highway. 876. Over 120 sites, including unserviced, powered, and pull-through options, are suitable for RVs and tents. Cottonwood trees provide shade to the campground, which is situated in a valley next to the Red Deer River. Numerous locations face a creek. Take a guided tour to look for dinosaur bones, walk the stunning, one-of-a-kind landscape, or attend a show at the amphitheater. Camping in the badlands is an unforgettable experience, no matter what you like to do.

Kinbrook Island Provincial Park

Kinbrook Island Provincial Park houses this lakefront campground, 13 kilometers south of Brooks off Highway. 873. There are 199 RV- and tent-friendly sites, 14 of which are unserviced and 185 powered. On hot prairie days, the lake is a welcome respite. On an interpretive marsh trail, you can enjoy excellent bird watching in the wetlands near the campground.

Bow River Campground

On Highway, about 5 kilometers to the east of Canmore, you'll find this pretty campground in Bow Valley Provincial Park. 1. 20 campsites were added during spring 2017 upgrades. The majority of campsites now have power service. The campground has nice views because it is next to the Bow River. This region offers a wide range of activities, including paddling, biking, fishing, and hiking.

Medicine Lake Provincial Recreation Area

Medicine Lake Campground is on Highway 47, 47 kilometers north of Rocky Mountain House, in the Medicine Lake Provincial Recreation Area. 22 and 12 kilometers to the southeast via a gravel road. For privacy, many of the spots are surrounded by trees, and others are next to the lake. Fish, go to the playground, or check out the nearby OHV trails in your canoe or boat. Please keep OHVs in the recreation area on trailers.

Jasper National Park

In the largest national park in the Canadian Rockies, visit the dark sky preserve that is the second largest in the world! renowned for its extensive trail network and abundant wildlife; Visitors come from all over the world to experience this unique location. Find your connection to this exceptional location, which is a part of the Canadian Rocky Mountain Parks World Heritage Site managed by UNESCO. Explore our extensive trail network, one or all of our five stunning regions, and our well-known red chair locations. There is a campsite in Jasper that has your name on it whether you want a peaceful location in the forest or a sunny family atmosphere close to the town.t.

Banff National Park

Banff National Park, Canada's first national park and the flagship of the nation's park system, is where peaks of the Rocky Mountains, turquoise glacial lakes, and adventure come together. The Canadian Rocky Mountain Parks are a UNESCO World Heritage Site that includes Banff. With a valid national park entry pass and a valid camping permit, camping is only allowed in designated areas.

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Best places to camp in British Columbia
Kootenay National Park

Kootenay National Park, a land of fire and ice, is a place of contrasts, with grasslands marked by fire and valleys and canyons carved by glaciers. Drive along its historic highway for a scenic drive. Take a trip outside to see ancient fossils and bubbling hot springs. Spend the night under the stars in one of three frontcountry campgrounds that are accessible via road. In one of the brand-new oTENTiks at Redstreak Campground, you can camp in comfort. Or, in a backcountry campground that is only accessible by foot, you could wake up next to a glacial lake surrounded by subalpine flowers and forest.

Pacific Rim National Park Reserve

Pacific Rim National Park Reserve is on the west coast of Vancouver Island, in the traditional territory of the Nuu-chah-nulth First Nations. It has miles of long sandy beaches, temperate rainforests that haven't been touched, and adventures that will delight the explorer in all of them. The designated camping areas on Hand, Turret, Gibraltar, Willis, Dodd, Clarke, and Gilbert Islands are the only places where camping is permitted in this part of the national park reserve.

Mount Revelstoke National Park

On a hot summer day, take a refreshing stroll through a lush rainforest. Imagine the rush of flight as you stand at the point of no return, where champions once launched themselves down a world-famous ski jump. Mount Revelstoke National Park is where you can reach the only mountain in the national park system by hiking just a short distance from your car. To help protect people and bears, Snowforest Campground only allows hard-sided camping units until the end of the summer. Only hard-sided camping equipment is permitted on this site due to the presence of bears and for the protection of campers. A truck-camper, motorhome, or recreational vehicle that does not have any canvas, soft-sided pop-ups, or slide-outs is considered to be hard-sided. Soft-sided units are not allowed. At, you can reserve campsites at Snowforest Campground, Eva Lake, and Jade Lakes backcountry campgrounds.

Yoho National Park

Yoho National Park's towering peaks are held in place by glaciers and waterfalls on the western slopes of the Great Divide. In a land that has been shaped by water and human ingenuity, discover the secrets of ancient marine life. In one of four primitive, road-accessible frontcountry campgrounds, unplug and spend the night with your family under the stars. Or, you could wake up in a backcountry campground in the middle of subalpine flowers, a rushing waterfall, and a forest.

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Best places to camp in Yukon
Aishihik Lake Campground

The phrase "at the head of the lake, base of the mountains, where the ranges meet" is derived from the Southern Tutchone word shèyi, which means "aishihik." In the 1980s, the Aishihik bison herd was brought back to this region, this is also a favourite for fishing.

Big Creek Campground

When you're in the Yukon, camp here in a stunning location. The campground is located right next to a shallow, rocky creek. There is also a path that runs along the bank of the creek, and some of the campsites are right next to the water.

Conrad Campground

The most recent campground in the Yukon features six brand-new walk-in sites and several sites with views of the lake. The howling sound made by the wind in the rocks across the lake is referred to in the lake's Tagish name, Tséi Zhé' Méne'. Take the nearby Sam McGee Trail, also known as the Mountain Hero Trail, up the mountain, or the èi Déi (Butterfly Trail) loop in the campground. It connects to the well-known mountain bike trail network in Carcross. In collaboration with Singletrack to Success and Carcross/Tagish First Nation, the brand-new "èi Déi" (Butterfly Trail) was constructed. The Conrad Historic Site committee will collaborate on the interpretation.

Klondike River Campground

Situated 20 kilometers from Dawson City. Through old-growth forest that was not dredged or cut during the Gold Rush, the interpretive trail and boardwalk at Klondike River Campground lead to the Klondike River. The trail is 1.7 kilometers long.

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Best places to camp in Northwest Territories
Fred Henne Territorial Park

The sandy beach at Long Lake is great for swimming. You can camp, picnic, canoe, or take in the sights and amenities of Yellowknife, which is just 3 kilometers (1.8 miles) away. Explore the region's gold-bearing geology by hiking the Prospector's Trail, which is 4 km long and 2.5 miles long. The Prospector's Trail, which is 4 km long and 2.5 miles long, begins just to the left of the shower building. At the gatehouse or at the Northern Frontier Visitors Centre in downtown Yellowknife, self-guided booklets are available. Yellowknife, home to numerous hotels, restaurants, shopping, and other modern conveniences, is only a short drive down Highway 3.

Fort Simpson Territorial Park

Situated at the point where the Mackenzie and Liard rivers meet in the community of Fort Simpson. The community's amenities are all easily accessible to visitors; groceries, eateries, and an information center for visitors. Between the main part of the community and the river's southern shoreline, the Snye is a shallow wetland ecosystem. Tundra swans and snow geese are among the migratory waterfowl that can be observed during the season. From the campsite, a community trail that goes around the Fort Simpson community's perimeter connects several historic sites. The trail, which loops around the golf course, provides excellent opportunities for nature observation, including a variety of plants, birds, and reptiles.

Sambaa Deh Falls Territorial Park

Situated on Highway 1, halfway between Jean Marie River and Fort Providence. The Trout River, which means "Sambaa Deh" in Slavey, is where you'll find the Sambaa Deh Falls Park. Before and during the fur trade, the Trout River was a common means of transportation. Travelers were compelled to portage around this perilous stretch of water by the falls. Today, you can see Coral Falls and Sambaa Deh from hiking trails. The annual influx of coral fossils into the river gave rise to the name Coral Falls. Below Sambaa Deh Falls, the Trout River flows through a canyon with steep, narrow sides. If you stand on the side, the force of the roaring water below will cause the rock beneath your feet to vibrate. Please exercise caution because there are no fences and the rocks may become slick when wet.

Jàk Territorial Park

This park, which is just outside the town of Inuvik, has an observation tower with stunning views of the area and excellent birding opportunities. Our summer visitors include ducks, eagles, and falcons. The park's name comes from the abundance of cranberries, blueberries, and cloudberries. In the local indigenous language, Gwich'in, the word "jak" means "berry." The park has 25 non-powered campsites and 11 powered campsites.

family Nunavut
Best places to camp in Nunavut

Almost everywhere in Nunavut is open to campers and trekkers, and some communities and parks have designated campgrounds with limited amenities. The best campsites, trails, and pathways have long been chosen by locals for their shelter, fresh water, fishing spots, and views of polar wildlife. The migratory bird wetlands at Polar Bear Pass, close to Resolute, are great places to go camping and hiking in the summer; along Whale Cove's shores in search of beluga whale sightings; through the amazing Akshayuk Pass in the mountains of Auyuittuq National Park, which is near Pangnirtung and features magnificent Mount Thor as well as the world's highest vertical cliff face at 1,250 meters (4,101 feet). For more daring winter igloo camping, you'll need knowledgeable local guides or outfitters to make sure you can hike and camp out safely near any Nunavut community and learn about building winter shelters.

We are still looking for more adventures in Nunavut. If you know or operate a business and want it to be listed, please CONTACT US.

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