With the older kids back at school, now is a great time to take your toddlers to one of our parks and spend some quality one-on-one time together exploring nature!
From family cycling to mountain biking, you’ll find the perfect trail for your fall adventure at Ontario Parks.
Take in the autumn colours as you cycle through some of Ontario’s most breathtaking scenery.
Here are some of our favourite fall biking destinations:
Today’s post was written by summer student Danielle Bullen from Rondeau Provincial Park.
It’s that time of year again, and across Ontario, we’re starting to see those beautiful orange and black wings.
Monarch Butterflies come all the way from Mexico over a few generations, depending on the amount of milkweed available during their travels, spending summer here in Ontario.
When we hear the words “fall colours,” our minds often jump to Algonquin. Trouble is, Algonquin’s gotten so popular that autumn brings long line-ups, crowded trails, and traffic-snarling “leaf jams.”
So where can we go to see awe-inspiring fall colours, hike to breathtaking lookouts, and avoid the crowds?
For many hikers, fall is peak season for the big challenges. Bugs have fled, temperatures are lower and the autumn leaves are on full display.
If you’re after an exciting new trail this fall, we’ve got three bucket list trips to recommend.
Ready to test your mettle?
These six Ontario Parks sure pack a punch when it comes to fall colours:
Continue reading Explore fall colours at these undiscovered gems
This post comes from Kevin Deacon, passionate angler and Head Gate/Park Warden at Sauble Falls Provincial Park.
Fishing is a great experience for anyone, whether you’re looking for a new adventure or you’ve been casting a line for years.
As the summer weather cools down, fall fishing season heats up. Sauble Falls Provincial Park is the perfect place to wet your line and possibly land the big one.
If you have been to Mississagi Provincial Park, you’ll know that it’s one of Ontario’s best-kept secrets. The scenery is spectacular, thanks to the geology of the area, which forms a series of hills, ridges and cliffs, and valleys with sparkling blue lakes.
Covering the hills and surrounding the lakes are the forests of the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Region. Sugar maples, red maples and yellow birch make up most of the trees in the forest, but white pine and black spruce find places along the rocky ridges and lake shores. These forests light up in the fall with red, yellow, gold and orange.
Algonquin fall colours are breathtaking to behold.
But take a look at this photo; clearly, our secret’s out.
At peak times during the fall season, the line-ups on Highway 60 can stretch over 3 km!
So if you’d like to enjoy the wonder of Algonquin’s autumn, or you’re looking for some solitude, read on.