Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site
Kejimkujik is located in Southwest Nova Scotia. Paddle, hike, bike, camp, and connect with nature and Mi’kmaw culture. Explore Mi’kmaw petroglyphs, traditional encampment areas, and canoe routes dating back thousands of years. Experience the night sky in Nova Scotia’s only Dark-Sky Preserve.
Kejimkujik is a great destination for fall and winter hiking, picnicking, geocaching, or stargazing.
For thousands of years, the Mi'kmaq navigated this network of lakes and rivers by canoe, establishing hunting and fishing camps along the shores.
Explore Kejimkujik Seaside—a distinct region of Kejimkujik—and discover wild beauty on the Atlantic coast.
Visiting Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site
Things to do, camping, trails, paddle, Mi'kmaw petroglyphs, Dark-Sky Preserve, school programs.
Maps and directions, camping reservations, facilities and services, hours, accessibility, equipment rentals.
Types of accomodations, camping, roofed, backcountry, serviced, unserviced, group, reservations, equipment rentals.
Make reservations. Shop for passes and permits, souvenirs, and official Parks Canada merchandise.
Visitor fees, passes, programs, film and photography permits. Free admission for youth.
Discovery Pass, seasonal passes, passes for Mi'kmaq of Nova Scotia, passes for expropriated landowners, and permits.
Weather, wildlife, drinking water, seaside, essential items, Seaside, Adventuresmart.
About Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site
Conservation and science, animals, plants, environment, research.
Indigenous culture, history, cultural landscape, archaeology.
Jobs, partners, permits and licenses, public consultations, plans, and policies.
Planning to visit during COVID-19?
Contact Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site
902-682-2772 (Mid-May to October)
National Information Centre (year-round)
For emergencies within Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site
Police, Fire, or Ambulance
Wildfire, boating accident, lost person, injury, or wildlife emergency.
Report a poacher, hunter, or illegal fishing.
First Aid, excessive noise, or minor disturbances in the campground.
Hours of operation
November to mid-May: select services available
May 20 to October 31: most facilities are open
May and June: limited services available
July and August: full services available
September and October: limited services available
Visitor Centre and camping: May 20 to October 31
More places to discover with Parks Canada
Dating to the early 1600s, Fort Anne on Nova Scotia’s Annapolis River is Canada’s first administered National Historic Site. A new innovative interpretive exhibit complements the historic grounds, whose earthen walls and restored buildings speak to centuries of struggle.
The archaeological remains of the Melanson Settlement paint a vivid story of the pre-Deportation Acadians living on the banks of the Annapolis River during the 17th and 18th centuries. A short trail with interpretive panels recounts the story.
Converse with costumed interpreters as they share their knowledge and tell the story of a colony of intrepid French inhabitants. Experience the early 17th century lifestyle in the reconstructed Habitation at Port-Royal. You will also learn about the way of life of the first people on this land – the Mi’kmaq.
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