Bruce Peninsula National Park, Tobermory

#2 of 34 in Parks in Bruce County
Must see · National Park · Nature / Park
Witness the biodiverse scenery of Bruce Peninsula National Park, a protected area located on the rocky Niagara Escarpment. Explore an array of habitats and landscapes in one place, from dry rocky cliffs to limestone plains and wetlands. Choose from a variety of hiking trails, ranging from easy to challenging, camp out under the stars, or brave the steep cliffs in the designated bouldering area. A paradise for birdwatchers, the park is home to an abundance of wildlife, including black bears, squirrels, deer, foxes, the massasauga rattlesnake, and over 40 species of orchids. Before you head to Tobermory, plan trip itinerary details with our user-friendly Tobermory journey planning site, to make sure you see all that Tobermory has to offer, including Bruce Peninsula National Park.
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Bruce Peninsula National Park reviews

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TripAdvisor traveler rating 4.5
736 reviews
  • Came here for camping with friends. Great park, with amazing water views and great spots to take photos and fun trails to keep you active and busy throughout. Trails we took: Georgian trail (35min...  more »
  • Just returned from a girls weekend in Miller Lake. We decided to visit this area and take a hike on a nice day. The tower was closed (off season) but we hiked through the trails which were...  more »
  • Ontario’s finest. Come here for such a view you won’t forget for a while. Every summer, when there is nothing to do, many Ontarians come up to the amazing Bruce Peninsula to be shocked in awe of how beautiful a place could be! This is the place to contemplate on anything and a great place to have a date. Just don’t get too close to the waters.
  • One of the best winter hikes I’ve ever done. We listened to past reviewers, and rented snow shoes for an early March hike. Life saver!!! The hike was still challenging, but with the snow shoes, we didn’t hate life, and had energy to keep exploring. I saw plenty of sunken foot prints, some being two feet at least, so a little planning went a long way. The Bruce trail section did have open restrooms. If you don’t get snow shoes, at least bring crampons (shoe/boot spikes), they’ll make the hike less risky.

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