Explore the Twenty Valley and stroll through the early 19th Century heritage buildings, some of which date from the original settlement of the Niagara area.
This hike passes through 80-90 year red pine plantations as well as oak-dominated forests that are around 100 years old. Most of this forest is actively managed for timber harvesting.
Explore the largesty contiguos forest area in Southern Ontario. The watersheds alone at the 11,000-acre Ganaraska Forest account for 361 square miles.
This mixed-wood forest is habitat to a biodiverse ecosystem. Much of the tract consists of natural forest, on low moist ground on the west rising to the east.
Diversity is the word at Terra Cotta: of landscapes, wildlife and activities, whether hiking through spring trilliums or enjoying the gorgeous colours of autumn.
Home to some of the last remaining Carolinian Forest, Short Hills Provincial Park is part of the Fonthill Kame, a large mound of earth left behind by retreating glaciers.
Glen Major Forest
A slice of wilderness just one hour from Toronto, Glen Major showcases several headwater types, gigantic trees and a regenerated gravel pit.
Stand at the tip of the Bruce in Tobermory! Bruce Peninsula National Park features dramatic cliffs and the turquoise waters of Georgian Bay, large tracts of forest, diverse wetlands.
Home to "the 99 Steps", this challenging and rewarding hike showcases a variety of headwater types and some of the last remaining old-growth deciduous trees in Ontario.
Relish in the crystal blue waters of Little Cove! Dazzling beaches, amazing rock formations, and water so clear you can see every stone; these sights and more await you on this lovely hike.
Go for a walk in the woods at beautiful Mount Nemo! Towering high above the surrounding landscape, Mount Nemo is an oasis of soaring cliffs and deep crevices hosting lush ferns and mosses.
Tiffany Falls is a lovely 21 metre high cascade tucked deep in the hillside above the Dundas Valley, a nature sanctuary, home to the purple clematis.
Take in the view on a hike at Rattlesnake Point! From the cliff edge you can marvel at the grace of the turkey vultures as they hover on the updrafts and soak in the vast Escarpment views.
Crawford Lake Conservation Area is a geological and historical delight. The turquoise-coloured gem, Crawford Lake, is a time capsule where ancient sediments are perfectly preserved.
Purple Valley at Colpoys Bay
This hike takes place on land acquired by the Bruce Trail Conservancy in partnership with Ontario Nature, for permanent protection of Malcolm Bluff.
Jones Bluff at Cape Croker
The land along this route is entirely within the Chippewas of Nawash First Nations reserve, and we extend our thanks for their generosity in allowing us to be guests on their land.
Juniper thickets are found on the rocky alvar characteristic of the area. This hike is almost entirely on land purchased and managed by the Bruce Trail Conservancy.
Breathe in the peace and beauty of the woods at Hope Bay! Hope Bay is known to the First Nations Peoples, Chippewas of Nawash and the Saugeen, as Nochemoweniing, or ‘Place of Healing’.
Forks of the Credit
At Forks of the Credit Provincial Park you can enjoy the scenic views of the waterfall at the cataract, hike through the old hydro station ruins at the top of the falls and see a diversity of wildlife.
The magnificent limestone cliffs wrapping around the shores of Isthmus Bay have the appearance of a lion’s head, the area’s namesake, when viewed from below.
10 kilometres of trails and 300-metre wetland boardwalk. Visitors can also climb the observation tower, offering a stunning view of the surrounding forests and lake.