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Bruce Peninsula National Park Canada | Activities, Map, Visitor Info

Bruce Peninsula National Park Canada | Activities, Map, Visitor Info

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Canada Canada
Bruce Peninsula National Park Canada

Contact Info

Phone Number
+1 519-596-2233
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Facebook Page


National Park Info

Area (Milllion Acres)
No. of Visitors
Visitor Services Info
Map Guide
Things NOT to do
  • Cliff Jumping
  • Getting Nearer or Feeding the Wildlife
  • Bringing Unleashed Pets
  • Molesting Wildlife (Can carry fine as high as $5000 or even Jail)
How to get there?
The park is accessible from the south along Highway 6 or from the north via Owen Sound Transportation Company MS Chi-Cheemaun, which operates during the spring, summer and fall.
From Hwy 6, follow Chi sin tib dek Road across from the RBC bank or walk 5 min from downtown Tobermory on the Bruce Trail (follow signs).
You can also reach the area by private boat or by plane. Tobermory airport has a 1220 metre (4000 ft.) paved field with user-operated lights, but no radio. Wiarton has a full-service airport.
When to go?
  • All Seasons
  • Summer
Facilities Available
  • Accessibility
  • Camp Grounds
  • Community Services
  • Visitor Centers

Bruce Peninsula National Park of Canada:

The "Bruce", considered as a place of global significance, is situated in the heart of a world biosphere reserve.  Living within the park's massive, rugged cliffs are thousand year old cedar trees which overhang the crystal blue waters of Georgian Bay.  In the park may be found an impressive array of habitats from rare alvars to dense forests and clean lakes.  This is the largest remaining area of natural habitat in southern Ontario.  The peninsula is known country wide for its wide variety of wildflowers.  Wildlife common on the Bruce are chipmunks, squirrels, raccoons, porcupines, snowshoe hares, skunks, white tailed deer, snakes, frogs, foxes, fishers, martins and black bear.  The Massassauga rattlesnake is not commonly found.  It is an endangered species.

It is an adventure hiker's and conservationist's haven

Quick Facts:

This national park protects one of the largest forest remains in southern Ontario.


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