Kejimkujik National Park
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Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site is located in southwest Nova Scotia among the old growth forests and rolling hills. The park is home to 4000 years of Mi'kmaq culture including petroglyphs, burials, fishing and hunting sites, and river travel routes. The water routes through the park were used by the Mi’kmaw people to travel between the Bay of Fundy and the Atlantic Coast. In fact, the park’s name comes from the Mi’kmaw word “kejimkuji’jk” which means “little fairies”. Explore the park and its history by hiking, biking, and paddling through the wilderness, then take some time to marvel at the night sky at this designated Dark-Sky Preserve. You can also join guided tours to see Mi’kmaq petroglyphs or take part in the programs and experiences to learn about the history of the indigenous people. Summer is the best time to visit if you’re looking to paddle the waterways or visit the seashore. However, winter brings a range of fantastic activities like winter hiking, snowshoeing, and cross-country skiing. Just keep in mind that most facilities and services in the park are closed between November 1 and late May.
- Spring 21-62 F
- Summer 48-76 F
- Fall 30-67 F
- Winter 12-35 F
- Coming soon
- Adult: $6.25
- Children Under 17: $0
- Senior: $5.25
- Family/Group: $12.75
RV Rentals Near Kejimkujik National Park
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Kejimkujik National Park Hiking Trails
Visitors to Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site can choose from 15 day-hiking trails that are open all year.
Kejimkujik National Park Trails
Things to do Outside Kejimkujik National Park
While in Kejimkujik National Park it’s easy to hike the trails on your own. But for a more in-depth experience, join a guided hiking or canoe tour along the historic Mi’kmaq routes. Interpreters will take you along the traditional waterways of the Mi’kmaq people, giving you a different view of the old growth forests and regional bogs. Don’t miss a visit to Kimkujik Seaside. Kejimkujik is actually divided into two areas: the national park and historic site, and Kejimkujik Seaside, which is approximately 62 miles southeast of the main park. Kejimkujik Seaside is a protected coastal wilderness area in Port Joli with hiking trails, white sand beaches, turquoise waters, and plenty of sea life.
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RV Resorts & Campsites in Kejimkujik National Park
Jeremy's Bay Campground. Jeremy’s Bay Campground has 344 sites for tents and RVs and is broken up into 3 loops – Meadow’s Loop, Slapfoot Loop, and Jim Charles Loop. Sites include both unserviced spots as well as sites with electric hook ups. RV length is restricted to under 35 feet. The campground has washrooms and showers, outdoor sinks, fire pits, and a dump station. Thomas Raddall Campground. If you’re looking to be closer to the beach, head to Thomas Raddall Campground at Kejimkujik Seaside, located a short distance from the national park. Park of the Nova Scotia Parks system, this campground has 68 unserviced campsites with picnic tables and campfire rings. The campground has washrooms and showers as well as potable water, a dishwashing station, an RV dump station, and beach access.
Campgrounds Near Kejimkujik National Park
Find the Best Dumpstations Near Kejimkujik National Park
Dumpstations Near Kejimkujik National Park
How to get to Kejimkujik National Park
Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site is located near the village of Caledonia in Nova Scotia. From the boarder of Maine, follow New Brunswick Route 1 E/NB-1 E to Saint John, Canada. You’ll need to take the ferry from Saint John across the Bay of Fundy to Digby. Then take NS101-E to Nova Scotia Trunk 8 S to the park entrance.