16 Places to Travel in Canada Fall 2021

There are so many reasons to travel in Canada Fall 2021. Canada is a stunningly gorgeous country with beautiful scenery. There is natural beauty in every area of Canada, from the thunderous waters of Niagara Falls – possibly the most famous cascade in the world – to the jagged peaks of the Canadian Rockies.

 

Canada features the world’s longest coastline at 125,566 miles, more lakes than any other country, and national parks that are genuine natural wonders. If you travel to any part of Canada, breathtaking natural landscapes surround you. Canada is home to the CN Tower, and some of the world’s most famous historical sites. But very few know of the breathtaking locations that are hidden all over the country.

 

To truly understand Canada, you must venture off the beaten track and explore the hidden gems that only locals are aware of and, even better, can only be reached by private jet rental. Read on to learn about some unsung gems and get more information about tourists’ favorite destinations.

 

beautiful places in Canada, Jasper National Park travel in canada fall

 

Beautiful Places to Travel in Canada Fall 2021

Manawan

 

You may have heard of the First Nations and Atikamekw culture in the Native Reserve of Manawan in Quebec. There are many fantastic courses, guided tours, traditional canoe rides, and other outdoor activities to explore the culture further. 

 

Canada in Fall

Image by Alain Audet from Pixabay

 

Quttinirpaaq National Park

 

Quttinirpaaq National Park is Canada’s northernmost territory, located in Nunavut’s Arctic region. Only 17 individuals visited the park in 2016. To get there, you must fly out of the hamlet of Resolute, and a flight from Iqaluit is the only way to get there.

 

However, it’s safe to say it’s worth the effort, with hours of daylight in the summer and scenery of rocky peaks, ice caps and glaciers, rivers, tundra, and fjords.

 

Dawson

 

Dawson, in northwestern Yukon, is a small town with a population of slightly over 1,300 people. Dawson is like something out of an old Western movie. Originally a base during the Klondike Gold Rush in the 19th century, historians have since preserved many of its structures.

 

Starting in the city, you can travel to Inuvik and Tuktoyaktuk through the Dempster Highway.

 

 

Fogo Island

 

Fogo Island, an isolated island off the northeast coast of Newfoundland, receives a lot of footfall due to the award-winning Fogo Island Inn. Fogo Island is Canada’s most picturesque location, thanks to its craggy shoreline, rolling green hills, and its location in Iceberg Alley.

 

Newfoundland Canada

Photo by Erik Mclean on Unsplash

 

Writing-on-Stone Provincial Park

 

Writing-on-Stone is a provincial park in southern Alberta’s prairie grasslands. Canoeing and kayaking, in addition to hiking, are among some of the more popular sports along the Milk River. The river runs through the valley and contains the highest concentration of First Nations rock carvings and paintings on the Great Plains of Northern America.

 

You can also take a guided tour led by a local interpreter to discover more about the history of Writing-on-Stone.

 

 

Athabasca Sand Dunes Provincial Park

 

A tiny floatplane is the only method to get to one of the world’s most northern large dune areas, Saskatchewan’s Athabasca Sand Dunes. These dune fields, which run for 62 miles (100 kilometers) along Lake Athabasca’s southern side, are well worth the effort.

 

The provincial park also has a distinct environment, with plenty of unique flora and animals found nowhere else in the world.

 

 

The Mountain Wave

 

River surfing has become one of the world’s most popular new extreme sports, and it isn’t only for the summer. Try it out in Kananaskis Provincial Park, west of Calgary, where Surf Anywhere built the Mountain Wave in the Lower Kananaskis River.

 

L’Anse Aux Meadows

 

L’Anse Aux Meadows is a historic Norse hamlet and UNESCO World Heritage site located on the Northern Peninsula of Newfoundland and Labrador. It is open from June till October. Its structures have been rebuilt, and visitors can tour the Vikings’ base camp before learning about the site’s 1,000-year history from costumed interpreters.

 

Haida Gwaii

 

The Queen Charlotte Islands, historically known as the Haida Gwaii archipelago, are located off the coast of northern British Columbia.

 

Visitors will find incredible surfing beaches, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, natural hot springs, gorgeous rainforests, and indigenous communities of Haida people, who were once known as the Vikings of the Pacific Northwest.

 

 

Alexandra Falls

 

Alexandra Falls is a 10-story waterfall located along the Hay River in the Northwest Territories. The stunning falls, which are the Twin Falls Territorial Park’s focus, can be photographed from two viewing platforms. In 2003, an adrenaline junkie from the United States kayaked the falls and survived.

 

Diefenbunker

 

Diefenbunker is a four-story, 100,000 square-foot subterranean bunker that now serves as the Cold War Museum of Canada. When it comes to museums in Ottawa, it is unquestionably the underdog. It was built between 1959 and 1961 on the city’s outskirts in Carp to protect Canadian government personnel in a nuclear attack.

 

Powder King Mountain Resort

 

Powder King Mountain Resort is regarded as the lesser-visited ski spot since it is obscure and further away than other ski resorts in British Columbia. The resort may be the king of the powder since it receives an incredible 41 feet (1,250 cm) of snowfall per year.

 

You can locate Powder King Mountain Resort in the province’s northern section. The most incredible time to visit, according to experts, is from the middle to the end of January.

 

 

Sable Island National Park Reserve

 

Sable Island is a long, crescent-shaped island in the Atlantic Ocean, located 109 miles (175 kilometers) southeast of mainland Nova Scotia. It’s a remote location with a population of five people, 400 wild horses, and 350 shipwrecks, earning it the moniker “Atlantic Graveyard”. Visitors can also find a sizable colony of grey seals on Sable Island. The tourist season runs from late June to early October.

 

Manitoulin Island

 

Manitoulin Island, one of North America’s five Great Lakes, is the world’s largest freshwater inland lake, with over 100 inland lakes. The principal lakes are Lake Manitou, Lake Kagawong and Lake Mindemoya, in which you can canoe, swim or sail on the tranquil waters.

 

Meanwhile, you can drive around the island in roughly two hours if you rent a car.

 

manitoulin-island

Image by lionskeet from Pixabay

 

Spatsizi Plateau Wilderness Park

 

Spatsizi Plateau Wilderness Park, according to BC Parks, is “one of Canada’s largest and most significant parks”, safeguarding the Spatsizi Plateau. According to Canadian archaeologist Wade Davis, the park is the “Serengeti of North America”, because it can support vast wildlife numbers.

 

Although tourist numbers are low, canoeing, hiking and fishing are popular summertime activities for those who make the trip.

 

Hopewell Rocks

 

Hopewell Rocks, located between Nova Scotia and New Brunswick in the Bay of Fundy, is one of North America’s seven wonders. These rock formations, which stand 40 to 70 feet (12 to 21 meters) tall, are thought to have been formed by tidal erosion 600 million years ago. Allow them to put your size and life into perspective.

 

Canada is the perfect location when looking to explore nature’s beauty, and travel off the beaten path. The sites mentioned above are just a few of the hidden places Canada has to offer. 


About Courtney Schutter

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Courtney is a blogger who focuses on ADHD wellness, parenting, and women's lifestyle content. She is a single mother who enjoys music, painting, writing, and hiking in her beautiful home state of Georgia.

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