Just a couple exploring the outdoors

Tag: Ontario Parks Page 1 of 2

Earl Rowe Provincial Park

Earl Rowe Provincial Park is an Ontario Provincial Park located near Alliston, Ontario. It features an artificial lake called the Earl Rowe Lake created by damming the Boyne River. Camping facilities include car camping, group campsites, radio free sites and RV. The activities that you can do include canoeing, fishing and swimming.

Driftwood Provincial Park

Driftwood provincial park is situated on the southern shore of the Ottawa River close to the provincial borders of Ontario and Quebec. It offers dramatic views of the Laurentian mountains across the river in Quebec where you can watch gorgeous sunsets. It is a popular camping, hiking and fishing destination, many of the campsites are waterfront sites.

Restoule Provincial Park

Restoule Provincial Park is an Ontario Provincial Park in the Parry Sound district in Ontario, Canada. The town of Restoule is located along highway 534 and continues towards Restoule Provincial Park. The park is located nicely between the Stormy Lake and Restoule Lake, with the Restoule River passing through both the lakes. It has some nice hiking trails, the main one being the hike to the Fire Tower with some breathtaking views of the Stormy Lake from the top. The park offers Car camping, RV, back country camping and some walk-in sites right beside Restoule Lake.

Presqu’ile Provincial Park

Presqu’ile Provincial Park is an Ontario Provincial Park located on the shores of Lake Ontario and near the city of Brighton. The park is a bird migration hotspot and is therefore, very popular with birdwatchers. The second oldest lighthouse in Ontario is located here. It is also home to the largest protected marsh on Lake Ontario. It offers camping, trails for hiking including the boardwalk on the marsh and beautiful sandy beaches which is popular with day trippers.

Bon Echo Provincial Park

Bon Echo Provincial Park is a very popular park north of Cloyne in the province of Ontario. The most popular feature of the park is the Mazinaw Rock, a cliff rising out of the Mazinaw lake which has over 260 Indigenous pictographs. The park is also popular for camping, canoeing, kayaking, stand-up paddling, hiking, rock climbing and day picnicking.

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