Ojibway offers car camping facilities to appeal to all visitors. Campsites are available for all types of camping equipment and many have lake views.
Canoeists seeking challenging routes can use Ojibway as a starting point.
Ojibway is a small campground offering fewer than 50 campsites, half of which have electricity. Campsites can accommodate equipment ranging from tents only to large trailers. Seasonal leased campsites are also available. Amenities such as water taps, comfort stations and laundry facilities are close by. Swimming, boating, great fishing and hiking are only a short distance away.
Ojibway has one group campsite available which can accommodate 15 to 50 people. Water taps and vault toilets are on site. The area is within walking distance of the beach and hiking trails.
To reserve, call the park directly (807) 737-2033.
Tranquil and wild, this retreat on Little Vermilion Lake offers good swimming, a sandy beach and fine muskellunge fishing. Trails weave through pine forests carpeted with Lady’s Slipper Orchids and along shorelines of wild rice. Listen carefully for the wolf’s howl at night.
There are a range of paddling and hiking options for both the novice and the experienced camper.
The campground and day-use areas are operated by the Dryden Association for Community Living, in partnership with Ontario Parks.
Boreal Walking Trail - 1.5 km, easy
Along this trail through the boreal forest, larch and Jack Pines grow among White and Black Spruce and White Birch.
Lakeshore Trail – 6 km, moderate
Four interpretive stops explain the vegetation and geology found along the shore of Little Vermilion Lake.
Little Walking Trail - 0.8 km, easy
Twelve interpretive stops along this trail describe the diversity of trees, plants and wildlife typical of the boreal forest.
Red pine Walking Trail - 0.5 km, easy
Learn about forest succession at the nine interpretive stops along this trail.
Ridge Bottom Trail - 2.8 km, moderate
A wide variety of lichens, soils and fungi is featured at the 14 interpretive stops along this trail.
Terry Lake Trail - 1.5 km, easy
The trail leads to Terry Lake where you can fish for Northern Pike and view wildlife such as moose.
Launch your canoe or rent one at the Park Office and enjoy exploring Little Vermilion Lake. The lakes in the park also link to longer canoe routes.
The Beach is located in the Day-Use area. The beach is marked with buoys. Please note: there are no lifeguards posted at the beaches and pets are not permitted.
All boats are allowed in Ojibway’s numerous lakes.
The lakes in and around the park teem with Northern Pike, walleye, Smallmouth Bass and Lake Trout. A fish cleaning station, with running water and cutting tables, is located by the north boat launch. Huge Smallmouth Bass can be caught right from the dock!
Cycling is a popular way to explore the campground. Children are reminded to wear their helmets.
Ojibway Provincial Park offers the amenities of home, comfort stations with showers, laundry facilities and flush toilets in the campground.
Other amenities include boat launches, a picnic shelter and day-use area.
A comfort station with showers and flush toilets is located in the main campground.
Flush toilets are found in various locations in the campground.
Barrier-free access is available at the comfort station in the main campground. There is also a wheelchair ramp at the Day-Use area.
The Day-Use area has a sandy beach with buoyed swimming areas, playground, picnic shelter, water taps and vault toilets.
Laundry facilities can be found at the comfort station in the main campground.
Two boat launches are located at either end of the campground. Docking facilities are available for park visitors.
There is one picnic shelter located in the day-Use area. The shelter is available on a first-come, first-served basis.
There is no fire ban at this time.
There is no boil water advisory at this time.
There is no beach posting at this time.