Algonquin Park Канада

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Алгонкинский провинциальный парк

Природоохранная зона в провинции Онтарио, Канада. По его территории проходят туристические маршруты, а флора и фауна удивляет разнообразием редких видов. Здесь преобладают хвойные и лиственные леса, но, несмотря на это, инфраструктура очень развита – в парке есть отели, жилые домики, лагери, музеи и правительственные здания.

В XIX столетии на территории парка начали проводить массовую вырубку лесов, что стало угрозой потери такого редкого вида дерева, как красная сосна. Главной проблемой было то, что рубили и молодые деревья, поэтому в 1892 году члены Королевской комиссии составили акт по назначению специальной группы ученых, которые должны были следить за полноценной вырубкой исключительно старых деревьев. Уже через год данная территория стала природоохранным объектом под названием Алгонкинский национальный парк, а в 1913 году ему присвоили статус провинциального.

В 1896 году здесь началось возведение железной дороги, что стало причиной увеличения поселений и развития туризма. В Алгонкинском провинциальном парке стали строить пансионаты и лагери для отдыха, и даже сегодня есть возможность посетить старинные сооружения с элементами канадской культуры начала XX столетия.

6% земельной площади парка занимает исторический заповедник, 12% дикой местности, 4% под строительством новых развлекательных объектов и 78% — открытая зона для отдыха. В лесах заповедной зоны проживает 45 видов млекопитающих, 262 вида птиц, 53 вида рыб и 31 вид земноводных. В Алгонкинском провинциальном парке нет штата исследователей, но здесь постоянно проводят изучение дикой природы.

Это парк по праву относится к самым красивым местам планеты. Некоторые современные художники специально отправляются сюда в путешествие, чтобы изобразить красивейшие пейзажи на холсте. У туристов есть возможность взять в аренду каноэ и спуститься по горной реке, к тому же есть прекрасные места для рафтинга. На территории парка есть более 1200 мест для разбивки лагеря. В ходе экскурсии можно посетить картинную галерею «Комната Алгонкина», где собрана коллекция пейзажей этого региона. В парке постоянно работают множество сувенирных магазинов, панорамных палуб и даже современный кинотеатр. Гости парка могут заняться ловлей рыбы, верховой ездой, поездкой на велосипедах по горным склонам, горнолыжным спортом и трекинггом.

В 1992 году в провинциальном парке был открыт «Музей Заготовки леса Алгонкина», который работает только в теплое время года. В начале августа ежегодно здесь празднуют «День Лесоруба», сопровождающийся выступлениями музыкантов, детскими шоу-программами и театральными выступлениями, где актеры играют лесных представителей. В этот день туристы могут в полной мере ознакомиться с культурным наследием настоящих канадских лесорубов.

Безусловно, главной особенностью Алгонкинского провинциального парка считаются транспортировки палаточных лагерей на каноэ. Система маршрутов простилается на более чем 2000 км с наличием сотен судоходных озер и рек. Посетители парка в буквальном смысле сливаются с дикой природой, становясь одним целым.

Algonquin

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

Facilities and Activities summary

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Entries by tag: Алгонкин парк

Каково это, встретить лося на дороге. Днем.

А каково это, встретить лося на дороге ночью, лучше и не знать )

На выходных отдыхали в коттежде, посреди дикого леса, на границе с известным парком в Онтарио, который называется Алгонкин .

По пути к парку проезжаешь красивые места.

Сразу после паркинга нас встретил чудесный знак сообщающий, что дальше мы можем идти только на свой страх и риск. Никто ни за что не отвечает

и как бы картинка в назидание смельчакам

От машины нужно было топать пешком 2,5 км через лес до сего чудесного домика.

Но к счастью, самое опасное животное, что мы встретили на пути — была эта черепашка, которая шипела на нас и довольно таки быстро ковыляла.

Дом раньше использовался охотниками, а сейчас из него сделали коттедж для таких как мы.

На много км вокруг нет ни 3G ни мобильной связи. Нам сказали, что в случае емерженси в доме есть GPS по которому можно передать сигнал SOS. И вроде бы как над парком всегда есть один или два партрулирующих вертолета.

Кстати еще один интересный момент об этом коттедже. Тянуть в этот дом электричество было очень дорого. Поэтому решили использовать природные ресурсы, а именно небольшой водопад, который течет из озера.

Рядом же частное озеро, тишь и благодать и сложно представить, что в этом месте может случиться что-то плохое.

Работники коттеджа рассказывали, что медведи не редко ошиваются вокруг домика и на тропе к паркингу тоже их встречали. Но они людей сами боятся. Главное не нарваться на медведиху с детьми.

Я «исколесил» на лодке все озеро, в надежде увидеть издалека медведя, но увы.

Очень важная для вас статья:  Элора – город старой мельницы Канада

Зато в самом парке мы встретили красивую грациозную косулю с пушистым хвостом как у белки и канадского лося. Они ни нас ни машины не боялись, а с интересом рассматривали. Жаль фотоаппарат был далеко и мы не сделали снимков.

Вид с покоренной горы на парк.

Интересная деталь, что возле троп, которые ведут в лес лежат такие вот тетради, где вас попросят написать свою фамилию и откуда вы.

Насколько мы поняли — это на случай, если кто-то потеряется, чтобы рейнджеры и полиция могли первым делом определить где этот человек отметился последний раз.

В лесу встречали очень много маленьких и симпатичных бурундучков.

Когда наше чадо подрастет, обязательно вернемся сюда, чтобы продолжить исследования дикой природы )

Отели Algonquin Park

Популярные места для отдыха в Algonquin Park

Haliburton8 отелей
Dwight7 отелей
Bancroft6 отелей
Harcourt4 отелей
Algonquin Highlands4 отелей
Madawaska3 отелей
Oxtongue Lake3 отелей
Dorset2 отелей
Алгонкинский парк2 отелей
Lake Saint Peter2 отелей
Whitney2 отелей
Killaloe Station1 отелей
Maynooth1 отелей

Выберите город в Algonquin Park

Lake of Bays1 отелей
Papineau Lake1 отелей
Кардифф1 отелей

Отели Algonquin Park на карте

Поиск и бронирование отелей

Отели Algonquin Park

Little Hawk Resort & Marina

Курортный отель Little Hawk & Marina с частным пляжем находится в поселке Алгонкин-Хайлендс. Гостям предлагают бесплатный прокат байдарок и каноэ. Номера оснащены телевизором, холодильником и гладильными принадлежностями.

2049 Little Hawk Lake Road, K0M 1J2 Algonquin Highlands, Канада

Цена номера от 10 383

Sir Sam’s Inn & Spa

Курортный отель Sir Sam’s Inn & Spa расположен в городе Халибертон. К услугам гостей частный пляж, спа-центр с термальной купальней, гидромассажной ванной и сауной, а также фитнес-центр, крытый бассейн, ресторан и бесплатный Wi-Fi.

1491 Sir Sam’s Rd Eagle Lake, K0M 1M0 Haliburton, Канада

Сегодня отель забронирован 1 раз.

Цена номера от 13 329

Bonnie View Inn

Этот небольшой загородный отель расположен на берегу озера Кашагавигамог с 1924 года, менее чем в 10 км от центра города Галибертон. К услугам гостей частный пляж длиной более 300 метров. Каждый номер уникально оформлен и оснащен бесплатным Wi-Fi.

2713 Kashagawigamog Lake Road, K0M1S0 Haliburton, Канада

Цена номера от 9 659 до 5 795

Silver Springs Cottage Resort

Этот курортный комплекс коттеджей с видом на озеро Элефант расположен в Харкорте, штат Онтарио. К услугам гостей частный пляж в 3 минутах ходьбы, сауна и коттеджи с полностью оборудованной кухней.

5818 Elephant Lake Road, K0L 1X0 Harcourt, Канада

Цена номера от 7 244

Arowhon Pines Algonquin Park

Этот сезонный курортный отель расположен в центре парка «Алгонквин» на берегу озера Литл Джо. К услугам гостей трехразовое питание по системе «полный пансион», при этом все блюда готовят из местных продуктов.

Kilometer 16 Arowhon Road Algonquin Park, P1H 2G5 Алгонкинский парк, Канада

Сегодня отель забронирован 1 раз.

Цена номера от 20 767 до 25 161

Haliburton Forest & Wild Life Reserve Ltd

Комплекс Haliburton Forest & Wild Life Reserve Ltd. расположен в окружении собственного леса площадью 32,374 га в нагорье Алгонкин. К услугам гостей ресторан, принадлежности для барбекю и теннисный корт.

1095 Redkenn Road, K0M 1S0 Haliburton, Канада

Цена номера от 9 562

Lakewoods Cottage Resort

Коттеджный курортный комплекс Lakewoods с видом на озеро Окстонг разместился в 10 км от Алгонкинского парка. Гостей ожидает выход к песчаному пляжу и уютные коттеджи с полностью оборудованной кухней.

1109 Oxtongue Lake Road, P0A 1H0 Oxtongue Lake, Канада

Цена номера до 8 693

Lakeview Motel

Этот мотель расположен на территории Галибертонского нагорья, рядом с местными маршрутами для скандинавской ходьбы и в 80 км от беговой лыжной трассы. К услугам гостей открытый бассейн и ресторан.

4951 County Road 21, K0M 1S0 Haliburton, Канада

Цена номера от 8 162 до 6 616

Birch Cliff Lodge on Baptiste Lake

Курортный комплекс коттеджей Birch Cliff Lodge on Baptiste Lake с собственным песчаным пляжем расположен у озера Баптист, всего в 10 км от деревни Банкрофт. На территории комплекса гости могут арендовать лодку и заняться рыбной ловлей.

38 Village St RR #2, K0L 1C0 Bancroft, Канада

Цена номера от 9 176 до 24 630

Oakview Lodge & Marina

Отель Oakview Lodge & Marina расположен на берегу озера Литл-Хок в городе Алгонкин-Хайлендс, провинция Онтарио. Из некоторых номеров с камином открывается вид на озеро. Гости могут бесплатно взять напрокат байдарки, каяки и каноэ.

2029 Little Hawk Lake Road, K0M 1J2 Algonquin Highlands, Канада

Цена номера от 7 969 до 9 417

Spring Lake Resort

Курортный отель расположен на берегу озера в Дуайте, всего в 8 км от водопада Рэджд-Фоллс. Гости могут заняться рыбной ловлей и катанием на каноэ. В каждом номере предоставляется бесплатный Wi-Fi.

2893 Highway 60, P0A 1H0 Dwight, Канада

Цена номера от 6 037 до 6 761

The Arlington

Хостел Arlington с бесплатным Wi-Fi находится в деревне Мейнут (провинция Онтарио). В распоряжении гостей общие ванные комнаты, а также общая кухня и гостиная зона с телевизором с плоским экраном и спутниковыми каналами.

32990 Highway 62, PO Box 87, K0L 2S0 Maynooth, Канада

Цена номера от 1 642

Cloverleaf Cottages

Этот комплекс с прямым выходом на пляж расположен на берегу озера Окстонг рядом с поселком Дуайт. Из коттеджей открывается вид на озеро, в каждом из них имеется полностью оборудованная кухня. Гостям предоставляется бесплатный Wi-Fi.

1050 Oxtongue Lake Road, P0A 1H0 Oxtongue Lake, Канада

The Mad Musher — Hostel

Хостел The Mad Muser расположен в городе Уитни. К услугам гостей принадлежности для барбекю, общий лаундж, ресторан, бар, бесплатный Wi-Fi и общая кухня. В распоряжении гостей номера со шкафом для одежды и общей ванной комнатой.

29588 Highway 60, K0J 2M0 Whitney, Канада

Цена номера от 3 091

Bancroft Bed & Breakfast

Этот отель с видом на долину реки Йорк и горячим завтраком находится в городе Бэнкрофт. К услугам гостей номера с бесплатным Wi-Fi, а также просторная общая терраса. Театр Виллидж Плейхаус расположен в 300 метрах от отеля.

4 Sherbourne Street North, K0L 1C0 Bancroft, Канада

Цена номера от 4 298

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Туристические новости

Египет может быть открыт в ноябре

Во время саммита Россия–Африка, который состоится в Сочи 23–24 октября, президент Владимир Путин и его египетский коллега обсудят восстановление авиасообщения с курортами Шарм-эль-Шейха и Хургады.

«Свободных мест нет» — объекты размещения в Крыму заполнены почти на 100%

Уже по состоянию на первую неделю августа средняя загрузка крымских отелей и гостиниц составляла 79%, а в некоторых регионах более 90%.

На что россияне тратят больше всего денег в поездках?

Наиболее затратной частью путешествия для российских туристов являются билеты, второе место занимает проживание.

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Аэропорты около города Алгонкин Парк, Канада (Algonquin_Park, Canada)

Ближайший аэропорт к городу — Норт Бэй (YYB). Аэропорт может обслуживать как местные, так и международные рейсы. Расположен всего в 132.25 км от центра города Алгонкин Парк.

Второй по удаленности аэропорт — Sudbury (YSB). Аэропорт так же обслуживает международные и местные рейсы. Удаленность от центра города Алгонкин Парк — 248.65 км.

Полный перечень аэропортов возле города Алгонкин Парк, Канада:

  • 132.25 км: Аэропорт Норт Бэй (YYB) — Север Бэй, ON, Канада (YYB / CA)
  • 248.65 км: Аэропорт Sudbury (YSB) — Sudbury, ON, Canada (YSB / CA)
  • 259.86 км: Аэропорт Кингстон (YGK) — Кингстон, ON, Канада (YGK / CA)

Посмотреть цены на авиабилеты в аэропорт «Норт Бэй (YYB)»

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Расстояние от вас до аэропорта «Норт Бэй (YYB)», ближайшего к городу Алгонкин Парк, Канада составляет км. Прямой перелет займет примерно:

Не нашли город, который искали? Посмотрите выборку Все города страны Канада.

Algonquin Provincial Park

Contents

Algonquin Park [4] is in Eastern Ontario. It is the largest park in the Ontario Provincial Parks System [5]

Understand [ edit ]

History [ edit ]

Algonquin Park was formed in 1893. Its original primary purpose was as a timber reserve designed to keep forest-clearing settlers out of valuable timber lands. Preservation was only a secondary purpose. In 1896, lumber baron J.R. Booth completed the Ottawa, Arnpriror & Parry Sound railway (OA & PS) through the southern portion of the park. Though designed to haul timber logs out of the park, it allowed the vast expanse of Algonquin to be opened up for tourism. Highway 60 was completed in 1933, further opening the Park to visitors. The OA & PS railway was abandoned in 1947; logging was now becoming a tertiary purpose of the park.

Throughout the 1960s, the number of visitors to the park increased exponentially. Organized campgrounds were created and/or expanded. Today, Algonquin is primarily a nature reserve, although logging, including limited clearcutting, continues.

A very few lakes accessible from Highway 60 have leased cottages on them, all following strictly enforced Ministry rules. The environmental impact is minimal,when compared to the amount of waste left behind by some less than eco-friendly visitors to the park. As well, reports of rescues of novice canoeists by cottagers are rather commonplace. Park personnel familiar with wolves report that as of 2013, about 25 packs of wolves reside within the park. Reports of wolf attacks on humans are virtually nil. Until 1958, a bounty was actually paid to park personnel for the killing of wolves; thankfully, in this regard at least, saner heads prevail, and » Wolf Howls» are a popular tourist attraction, which include a detailed lecture regarding the wolf. This event is held without charge, but do dress warmly. Prior to the 1958 ending of the bounty, wolves were largely replaced by coyotes in the ecosystem; wolves appear, however, to be making a strong recovery.

Landscape [ edit ]

Algonquin’s landscape consists of numerous small lakes (with a couple large ones, such as Lake Opeongo), rock outcroppings and rolling hills. Marshes and large swamps are scattered throughout the park, and can provide excellent wildlife viewing.

Flora and fauna [ edit ]

The Algonquin forest is actually not boreal, as most believe, but a mixture of deciduous and coniferous trees. This means that an increased biodiversity occurs. Though deer were once prominent throughout the park, the moose has largely replaced them. Moose frequently stand by the side of provincial Highway 60, eating swamp grasses in spring and summer, and can be seen licking salt off the roads in winter (spring, actually is a far better time to see them, as as the snow melts, the Moose become more mobile, and greater amounts of residual road salt are exposed). Moose are the only large animal most people are likely to encounter. Many people may stumble across a spruce grouse on a trail in the early morning. These birds believe their camouflage is invincible, and you could get as close as 30 centimeters. There are small wolf and lynx populations in the isolated portions of the park. Some bears are known in the park. Algonquin lakes have sizable fish populations, but fishing is regulated in all lakes, most especially the prohibition of bring live bait fish into the park, for fear of introducing invasive species. A small population of wood turtles exist within the eastern section of the park, but it is strictly forbidden to collect them (as indeed it is of any plant or animal within the park); wood turtles,once common in Ontario, are now an endangered species, due largely to habitat destruction, and vast over collection for the pet trade.

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Not all of Algonquin’s plants and animals are one you would like to have around you. In the southern reaches of the park (Below Highway 60), poison ivy is widespread. Be careful when hiking; adequate clothing is highly recommended. From late April to Early June, the dreaded Black fly is very active. These small insects will bite a chunk of skin off in order to get to the blood. They are known for their tendency to bite around the eyes, and occasionally an unfortunate human has to deal with a black fly that has gone into the eye. Once the black flies die off, they are replaced by mosquitoes. Both black flies and mosquitoes can be usually fended off with DEET insect repellent, or though the wearing of protective clothing; i.e. fly net hats, etc.

Climate [ edit ]

Algonquin is not quite part of Northern Ontario, but it shares the typical climate for its region. Springtime in Algonquin is likely to be cool and wet. The summer climate of Algonquin is not uniform. Daily highs could range from 16°C to over 30. In summer, it can be humid throughout June and July, yet the humidity tapers off around August. During autumn, it is cool and dry. The winters are guaranteed to be snowy, cold and harsh. Be sure to plan for the weather you are likely to face.

Get in [ edit ]

There are only a few ways to get into Algonquin Park. If driving, there are numerous places where you can leave your car while you enjoy either Algonquin’s back country or the Highway 60 corridor front country campgrounds. Algonquin can also be accessed by canoe, from various access points around the park. A less common way to get into Algonquin is by aeroplane. The only airfield is in the northern community of Brent, so if you are getting in by air your vehicle will most likely be a float plane capable of landing on water. Bear in mind, however, that landing aircraft within the park by private individuals is very strictly forbidden. Aeroplanes, too.

By bus [ edit ]

  • Parkbus offers seasonal express bus service (May-October) from Toronto and Ottawa directly to campgrounds, lodges, outfitters, trailheads and canoe access points all along the Highway 60 corr >Fees/Permits [ edit ]

A permit is required to use the park’s facilities. A daily permit costs $16, and it is good for only one day. An Ontario Parks season’s pass costs $80, but can be used unlimited times at any provincial park in Ontario. If you plan on camping, either in an organized campground or a canoe/hike-in campsite, a campsite permit is required. These cost $22 for one day. For fishing, a fishing permit is required, as it is thoughout the Province for those over twelve. These are issued by the Ontario Ministry of natural resources. They can be obtained at some locations in Algonquin. Costs for these permits fluctuate. Catch and release permits are the cheapest.

Get around [ edit ]

If you are exploring the Highway 60 corridor, the best way to get around is by vehicle. Some people use bicycles as well, and some even walk; but this is not recommended. Away from the corridor, the only way to get around most of the time is by canoe. Algonquin has an extensive canoe route system, with many portages and campsites. Be sure to obtain a canoe route map before you depart.

See [ edit ] [ add listing ]

There are many natural and historic sites in the Park. No trip to Algonquin is complete without seeing the abandoned OA & PS railroad bed, which is not only fascinating in itself but also passes by some interesting sites (abandoned train stations, logging depots, bridges, even the remains of a train derailment from the 1930s). The Brent Crater and Barron Canyon are both off of provincial highway 17, which runs north of the park. They will provide a fascinating hike.

Do [ edit ] [ add listing ]

  • Rent a canoe, and explore the many canoe routes.
  • Go on one of the gu > Algonquin Adventure Tours , 1-877-757-5704 , ☎ 1-705-783-7566 , [1]. Since 1996, they have been providing exclusive nature based adventures for students and travelers from all over the world. All-inclusive guided bicycle & canoe trips feature multilingual guides. edit
  • Algonquin Bound Outfitters , ☎ (800) 704-4537 , [2]. One of Algonquin Park’s leading outfitters specializing in trip planning, canoe and gear rentals. Professional guiding available for groups of any size. edit

Buy [ edit ] [ add listing ]

There is a gift shop in the Visitor’s centre, but beyond that there is not much to buy in Algonquin Park. The Portage, Two Rivers and Opeongo stores provide camping, canoeing and other outfitting equipment. All stores tend to be overpriced, but you can occasionally find a good deal.

Eat [ edit ] [ add listing ]

There is a cafeteria in the Visitor’s Centre, but the food is expensive and not of amazing quality. The store at Lake of Two Rivers campground offers «fast food» type meals and ice cream. The Portage Store on canoe lake has dine-in and take out food as well as a small convenience store and ice cream retailer. If you are staying overnight in Algonquin, it is highly recommended (and often necessary) that you bring your own food. You can cook over a fire (a fire-pit is provided in every campsite) or a lightweight camping stove (which you must provide). Please remember that glass bottles and cans are prohibited in all parts of the park, except for organized campgrounds. This ban applies to day visitors as well. There are three lodges in the park that offer meals, Arowhon, Killarney, and Bartlett Lodge, all accessible from Route 60. Meals are expensive but worth it. Reservations suggested.

Drink [ edit ] [ add listing ]

As always, remember that glass bottles and cans (soda cans as well) are banned in the park. Should drinks be packaged in such containers, pour them into a re-usable plastic bottle. It is highly recommended that you not drink straight out of the lakes. Bacteria and parasites are present. This is especially true for bogs and rivers. Prior to drinking the water, bring it to a full boil for 5 minutes or pass it through a filter.

Sleep [ edit ] [ add listing ]

  • Algonquin Motel , 81 Highway 11 Box 115 ( 45 minutes north of Huntsville on Hwy. 11 ), ☎ 705-386-2641 , [3]. near the 2nd busiest entrance to the park. edit

Camping [ edit ]

In the park, it is most likely that you will be staying on a campsite. Remember, camping requires a permit which can be obtained at any Park office.

Backcountry [ edit ]

Leaving the Frank MacDougall Parkway zone where there is organized development, the chief reason for visiting Algonquin is accessing the park interior. There are 2000 km of canoeing routes in 7725 square kilometers of park. Located on the southern edge of the Canadian Shield, there are thousands of lakes and streams. All of the canoe routes involved portaging from lake to lake or stream. Portages range from 2 meters to 5 kilometers, averaging 500 meters. There are 29 entry points to interior routes. Portages are well maintained and marked with a yellow sign at each end. Camping is only permitted at designated Interior campsites. Each is marked by an orange sign. There are also 13 historic ranger cabins that can be rented in the interior. Loons and Mergansers are common on most lakes. Moose are occasional seen. Beaver and otters are fairly common. Both black bear and wolves live in the interior but are rarely seen. A detailed map of the Canoe Routes of Algonquin Provincial Park is published by the friends of Algonquin Park and widely available. An interior permit is required for camping in the interior. The current fee is $11.75 per person per night. A reservation fee of $9 is also charged. Many of the popular routes are heavily used and should be reserved in advance. When reserving a trip, you will need to specify the entry and exit points and where you plan to camp each night. Each campsite is limited to 9 persons. Reservations may be made 5 months in advance. For trip planning, call the Algonquin Park Information Office at 705-633-5572. For reservations, call 1-888-668-7275.

There are 3 backpacking trails, the Uplands, the Highland and the Eastern Pines backpacking trails, all accessed from Hywy 60. A brochure, Backpacking Trails of Algonquin Provincial Park is available.

Lodges [ edit ]

There are three lodges in the park offering both resort-type lodging and meals. Arowhon Pines is located on Joe Lake off Hwy 60 at Km 15. Its central log dining room is a romantic place to eat. Killarney Lodge is located on Lake of Two Rivers, featuring both cabins and dining. Bartlett Lodge on Cache Lake is located on an island and reached by lodge ferry. There are both cabins and fine dining.

Stay safe [ edit ]

It is imperative that you obtain a canoe map prior to venturing out into Algonquin by canoe. Wandering into the Algonquin wilderness without a map is absolute suicide, unless you are very familiar with the park (i.e., you know Algonquin like the back of your hand). Be sure that when staying on a campsite, there are no dead trees in danger of falling. However, all campsites are dutifully maintained and the risk of being crushed by a falling tree is very, very low.

Remember also that logging still occurs in Algonquin. Logging trucks rumble up and down backcountry roads which are not shown on the map. If you come across a road that is not on the map, do not follow it unless you are hopelessly lost. Not only are they private, but they are narrow and a human will give way before a logging truck does.

9 Best Hiking Trails in Algonquin Provincial Park

Just a few hours north of Toronto, Algonquin Provincial Park is Ontario’s most popular park, with beautiful lakes, rivers, and unspoiled wilderness teeming with wildlife. Excellent hiking trails, ranging from less than a kilometer to multi-day treks, allow access to some of this wild terrain. These range from easy, flat trails along boardwalks to more difficult routes that climb over ridges to outstanding lookouts. If you are camping, you’ll find hiking trails that leave directly from some of the campgrounds in Algonquin.

Hiking trails lead through marshes and bogs, around beaver ponds and lakes, through stands of old pines, along rock outcrops, and past remnants of historic logging camps. In the spring, you can often see moose and other animals along the roadside or trails. Summer is the busy season, but there are enough hikes in the park that trails are not overly congested. In the fall, Algonquin puts on a spectacular show as the leaves turn bright red, orange, and yellow. Hiking along the high ridges that look out over the forest and lakes is one of the best ways to experience the season.

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1 Centennial R >

Centennial Ridges is a spectacular hike along a series of rock ridges with lookouts in various directions, over lakes and trees. In the fall, this is arguably one of the best hikes in all of Ontario, with deciduous trees that show off bright yellow, orange, and red colors, mixed in with the green of the pines. This is a 10.4-kilometer hike that is rated difficult by the park. Technically, it is only moderately difficult but it does have many ups and downs as you traverse ridges and it is one of the longer hikes in the park. The suggested time for this trail is six hours, but most hikers can complete it in 4.5 to five hours.

The turn for Centennial Ridges is at kilometer 37.6 on Highway 60, and is about two kilometers from the highway. On fall weekends, this trail can be very busy, and you may have to park well back from the trailhead.

2 Track and Tower

The Track and Tower Trail is a 7.5-kilometer hike with a mix of scenery. The highlight is the spectacular view from the top over Cache Lake, but the trail winds through the forest, past huge rock cliffs, along the lakeshore, and down an old railway bed. There are a number of interesting things to see along the hike, including the remains of old railway bridges.

This hike is rated difficult by the park but this is largely due to the fact that it has a considerable amount of elevation. Otherwise, it is not a technically difficult trail. The steepest section has a huge set of stairs that will get your heart racing, but it does make the climb easier than having to walk up over rocks and roots. The trailhead parking is at kilometer 25 on Highway 60. The total time for this hike is between three and four hours.

You can also do a hiking and biking combination that includes a ride along the Old Railway Bike Trail and a short hike up to the lookout point of the Track and Tower Trail. From the Lake of Two Rivers Campground, which is also the location of the Two Rivers Store, where bike rentals are available, you can bike about 8.5 kilometers along the well-marked rail trail until it dead ends and joins up with the Track and Tower hiking trail. There are washrooms and bike stands at this point, so you can lock up your bike. From here, hike 1.35 kilometers uphill, including up a long set of stairs, to the lookout point and then return along the same route. The round-trip for this hike-and-bike trip takes about three hours.

3 Beaver Pond Trail

This trail that leads past two beaver ponds is a favorite hike for many hikers who repeatedly visit Algonquin. There is a good chance of seeing wildlife on this trail, especially beaver, which can often be seen dragging trees through the ponds or moving along the shorelines on game trails. Chances are much better in the spring and fall, but they can be spotted at any time. At the very least, you can see some of their work, with beaver dams and beaver houses visible in the ponds. Depending on the time of year and some luck, you may also see moose, turtles, and other small animals.

The landscape on this trail is very typical of Algonquin and Ontario wilderness in general. The trail leads through forest; past beaver formed lakes, some of which is crossed on a boardwalk; and up and over rock ridges that provide good lookout points along the hike. Although this is only a two-kilometer trail, it is over uneven ground with roots and some up and down sections and will take about one to 1.5 hours to complete; longer if you see animals and decide to linger.

4 The Lookout

The Lookout Trail, at kilometer 39.7 on Highway 60, is a two-kilometer hike up to a beautiful lookout point that can be particularly inspiring when the fall colors are peaking. This is a fairly steep hike to the top along a wide trail. At the top are a series of lookouts along a pine-covered ridge. The view extends out over a forest of mainly deciduous trees, rolling hills, and a small lake in the distance. A couple of shade covered benches at the top provide a great resting spot.

The park rates this hike as difficult but this is not a technically difficult trail, just a cardio workout due to the steep trail. Total time for this trail is about one hour. At marker #2 along the trail, which marks a glacial erratic, an arrow points to the right. If you instead go left, this is a slightly shorter trail to the lookout but it is steeper. The shorter trail doesn’t save much time, and the best option is to hike the full route.

5 Big Pines

At kilometer 40.3 on highway 60, the Big Pines hiking trail is a 2.9-kilometer trail through forest and past the remains of an 1880s logging camp. The ruins are fenced off and almost non-existent to the untrained eye. This hike is about seeing some really large white pines and learning a little about the logging history in the area. The giant trees scattered along the trail remain because they were not cut down when the area was logged.

Most of these big pines are located near the start of the trail, which is hiked in a counterclockwise direction. The trail then passes the location of the former logging camp and loops around, past a wetland area. A trail guide, which can be obtained at the start of the hike, corresponds to signposts along the way and discusses the history of the area and provides information on the trees.

This is a fairly easy trail but does have uneven ground and rolling terrain. The park’s suggested hiking time for this trail is two hours, but it can be easily completed in one to 1.5 hours. If you don’t have much time but want to see some big white pines, just walk in to marker three or four. The largest tree on the trail is at marker three, but just beyond here are some of these towering pines growing over huge rocks, with exposed tangled roots that trail down over the boulders.

6 Spruce Bog Boardwalk

In the same vicinity as the Big Pines and Lookout trails is the Spruce Bog Boardwalk, at kilometer 42.5 on Highway 60. This 1.5-kilometer trail is an easy walk that the whole family can enjoy. Much of the trail is along a boardwalk over the bog or on flat and hard-packed trail through a spruce forest. The Spruce Bog trail is a good introduction to this type of wetland, where you might see birds, turtles, water lilies, and other wildlife. Much of this trail is in full sun with no shade, so it is best to hike it in the morning or on cooler days. Total time for this trail is about 30 minutes, although the park recommends one hour.

7 Hardwood Lookout

This short hike is just under one kilometer in length round-trip but is a steady climb up to the scenic lookout point. The lookout over the trees and lake is lovely, and there is a bench at the top, so you can stop and enjoy the view. The trail runs in a counterclockwise direction, but if you do this hike in a clockwise direction, the lookout is only a short walk from the trailhead and much less strenuous.

The trailhead and parking is at kilometer 13.8 on Highway 60, just a short distance from the Tea Lake Campground, and the hike takes between 30 minutes and one hour to complete.

8 Logging Museum Outdoor Exhibit Trail

Near the East Gate, at kilometer 54.5 on Highway 60, is the Algonquin Logging Museum and the Outdoor Exhibit Trail. This 1.3-kilometer trail runs behind the museum through the forest, past a marshy area and small river. Along this scenic walking trail are exhibits related to the logging history in the park. The progression of the industry and the equipment is laid out in a chronological order, with the oldest equipment and methods displayed at the start of the trail. Recreated buildings also show the lodging and what life in a logging camp was like.

This is an easy, level trail that takes about one hour if you stop to read the plaques and see the sites, less if you are just out to enjoy the natural beauty or are looking for birds and wildlife.

9 Whiskey Rap >

At the west end of Algonquin park, Whiskey Rapids is a relatively easy 2.1-kilometer loop trail, with a couple of steep sections near the start and end. The route follows the Oxtongue River to Whiskey Rapids, the highlight of the walk. Since this is a river hike, the water level varies depending on the season and can be flooded in the spring, so be sure to check with the park office. This hike takes about 1 to 1.5 hours and is usually less busy than hikes in the more central area of Algonquin, and offers a good chance of seeing wildlife.

More Related Articles on PlanetWare.com

    Ontario Outdoors: For more great hiking in Ontario check out our guide to the 9 Best Hikes in Killarney Provincial Park and Nearby Areas. For a look at where to camp in Algonquin see our article on the 8 Best Campgrounds in Algonquin Provincial Park or extend your geographical range a little further north and learn about the 6 Best Camping Areas in Killarney Provincial Park. Plan more Ontario wilderness adventures with our guide to the 10 Top-Rated Ontario Parks. For fishing ideas, have a look at our 8 Top-Rated Fishing Lodges in Ontario.

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