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Northern Ontario offers some fantastic camping locations. There are great places to explore, warm and fresh waters to swim in, and the rustic beauty of spruce covered with old mans beard.

Organized campgrounds offer an excellent variety of activities for the kids along with unstructured time and relaxation for the adults.

Ontario Parks and a number of private campgrounds are awaiting your visit, enquire today!.


Kakabeka Falls Campground

Known as Niagara of the North, Kakabeka Falls drops 40 metres over rock cliffs and some of the oldest fossils in the world. Check out the view from platforms and trails along the gorge or trace voyageurs' route around the falls in this history-rich park.


Spirit of Quetico offers Guided Canoe Trips in Quetico Park. Specialists in Smallmouth Bass and huge Northern Pike! Or come for a breath-taking ecotour of Canadian wildlife and forestry preserve. Visit ancient pictographs near Atikokan Ontario, Canada.

Lake Superior

Experience the spectacular beauty of Lake Superior! Naturally Superior Adventures offer trips by sea kayak, tandem canoe, 36ft Voyageur canoe, as well as fall hiking trips.

Pancake Bay Provincial Park

Pancake Bay Provincial Park

Pancake Bay is a large Provincial Park located on a south facing protected bay of Lake Superior. The wide 3.2 km long sand beach is crisp, clean, and rarely crowded. It offers ample space for sunbathing, beach combing, and in later summer - swimming. The park offers 325 nicely spaced, partially wooded campsites - of which 160 have electric service. A modern facility, it has showers, flush toilets, a park store, playground, dump stations, an a naturalist programme.

Pukaskwa National Park

Ontario's only National wilderness park, Pukaskwa National Park covers 1880 square kilometres of rugged terrain and frigid water along the rocky north shore of Lake Superior halfway between Sault Ste. Marie and Thunder Bay. Moist air, chilled by the largest fresh water lake in the world, moves inland off Lake Superior, where it has a significant effect on the habitat of the plants and animals surviving in the harsh environment of this Canadian Shield landscape.

Neys Provincial Park

Immortalized on canvas by The Group of Seven, this remote and rugged peninsula promises silhouettes of rocky islands polished smooth by icy blue waters. Only the hardy survive here, including sub-Arctic plants and a rare herd of woodland caribou. Enjoy one the finest beaches on Lake Superior's north shore or view a model of a former POW camp at the Visitor Centre.

Sleeping Giant Provincial Park

On the southern tip of this rugged peninsula near Thunder Bay lies the legendary Sleeping Giant. Venture deep into its boreal forests to experience the backcountry, or follow its rugged trails to the top of the giant for unbeatable views of Lake Superior. Look for deer, moose and other large mammals in the park's vast forests and lowlands. Whether you are hiking along lush green paths or gliding over snowy trails, the beauty of this park will leave you spellbound.

Wabakimi Provincial Park

Wabakimi Provincial Park is pure northern grandeur - dense boreal forest and Canadian Shield. It is larger than Prince Edward Island and home to woodland caribou, moose, eagles and wolves. Visitors can fly in to remote lodges and camps to sport fish, or enter the park by train and more quietly by canoe.

Wabakimi is a world-class canoeing and recreational area deep in Northwestern Ontario. It's renowned for its high quality fly-in fishing and hunting, it is one of the world's largest Boreal Forest reserves and wilderness canoeing areas.

Originally established in 1983, Wabakimi was expanded almost six-fold in 1997, bringing the park to its current size of 892,061 hectares (8,920 square kilometres, 3,444 square miles, or almost 2.3 million acres). It is now the second largest park in the Ontario Parks system (the largest is Polar Bear Provincial Park, near Hudson Bay).



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