Things to do
Discover the hidden natural world within a lively saltwater lagoon. Paddle a Voyageur Canoe through protected ocean waters to a lively grey seal colony. Immerse in centuries-old Mi’gmaq culture inside an interpretive Wigwam. Cycle along 60 kilometres of trails, ranging from easy to adventurous. Ski through the snowy environs of a magical Atlantic winter. This is Kouchibouguac National Park—your four-season natural destination.
Visiting with Young Children? Explore with Club Parka!
With the Club Parka booklet kids can explore, learn and have fun! The booklets are available on site. With the Photo Missions App, kids are invited to help Parka and Chirp find and photograph specific items found at our place! Download the app for free before visiting. Once one or both activities are completed, they will receive a reward!Learn more about Parka and download other activities! Download the free Photo Missions App
Camping has always been a very popular activity in Kouchibouguac National Park. Campers appreciate the privacy and the feeling of tranquility the Kouchibouguac campsites provide.
Whether it's in an oTENTik, an Ôasis, en Equipped campsite, or a Rustic shelter, Kouchibouguac National Park's accommodations are great for campers who want a little extra comfort in the wild.
Hike or bike through our vast network of trails. Find hidden containers known as caches using a portable satellite navigation device. Or sit down in our big red Adirondack chairs that have been placed in quiet, scenic locations carefully selected by Parks Canada staff.
Kouchibouguac National Park's interpreters are passionate about sharing their knowledge and love for this spectacular place. Get swept away on one of the many adventures they have prepared for you. Activities with interpreters will assist you in finding a more meaningful connection to natural surroundings and a better awareness of the local cultures in this protected area of Canada's heritage.
Winter in Kouchibouguac is a time for cross-country skiing through Acadian woodland. For snowshoeing to crowd-free campsites. For spotting birds perched on dormant deciduous trees. And for discovering the park anew.