The two comfort stations including flush toilets and showers are barrier-free. There are also two barrier-free campsites located in this campground.
There is a boat launch on Lake of Two Rivers, however it is located outside of the campground at East Beach.
Two comfort stations with flush toilets, showers and laundry facilities are centrally located within the campground.
There are nearby picnic and day use areas such as the Lake of Two Rivers Beach and East Beach.
Flush toilets are located in the campground’s two comfort stations.
Laundry facilities are located in the campground’s two comfort stations.
The Two Rivers Store is conveniently located next to the campground. It sells groceries and basic supplies and has a snack bar. It is open early May to Thanksgiving.
A pet recreation area and beach is located north of the main beach on Lake of Two Rivers. Please note that pets must be kept on a leash.
Nearby is East Beach Picnic Pavilion which is a covered picnic facility suitable for approximately 110 people (55 people per half a pavilion). This facility is available for weddings, family reunions, business meetings, training courses, special events, and school group outings. It offers electricity and heat, hot and cold running water, picnic tables, a propane barbecue and two stone fireplaces (two bags of firewood per side available on site). Washroom facilities are located nearby.
Please call the park directly to reserve 705-633-5572.
Bicycle rentals are available nearby at the Lake of Two Rivers Store. Canoe rentals are available at The Portage Store on Canoe Lake and the Opeongo Store on Opeongo Lake.
The Visitor Centre is open year-round and features exhibits on the natural and human history of Algonquin, a theatre which plays the video presentation “Images of Algonquin”, a viewing deck that looks out over an amazing Algonquin landscape, bookstore, and “The Algonquin Room” which exhibits Algonquin themed art by local artists.
The Algonquin Logging Museum brings to life the story of logging from the early square timber days to the last of the great river drives. Start your visit with a video presentation that sums up the logging history of the Algonquin area. On the easy-to-walk 1.5 km trail, a recreated camboose camp and a fascinating steam-powered amphibious tug called an “alligator” are among the many displays. Take a step back in time and learn about this very colourful aspect of Algonquin’s cultural history. As well, the Algonquin Logging Museum has an excellent bookstore staffed by The Friends of Algonquin Park
At km 20, on a small hill next to Found Lake, there sits a giant, hollow sculpture made of stone. Created in 1953, this work of art was the original Park Museum. In 2005, new life was breathed into its earthly presence – as the Algonquin Art Centre!
The Framing Place and Gallery (Huntsville) has been entrusted to carry out this unique project. The central vision of this project is to act as a bridge, connecting the art world with the natural world, as well as to promote the preservation and protection of the environment, from a local to global scale.
Another Art Centre ethic is to make this facility available to everyone – it is wheelchair accessible and the entrance fee is a voluntary admission, where your contribution will be put towards the enhancement of this “open-concept” project.
The Algonquin Art Centre has an indoor gallery, consisting of three wings and a boutique; an outdoor gallery; and a “Green” Gazebo where you can treat yourself to various tasty treats, teas and coffees, or participate in one of the many scheduled art activities for both adults and children.