La Mauricie National Park
The park's vast forests and 150 lakes are fabulous playgrounds that are home to a rich diversity of plants and animals, including loons and white pines. A team of scientists is working to understand, protect and restore these ecosystems, which offer enjoyment in all seasons.
Organized on Thanksgiving Sunday, a series of activities will be offered to visitors to reconnect with and give thanks to nature.
Take advantage of the beautiful season to extend your stay and spend the night in nature’s grandeur.
What you can do to help protect the park from invasive alien species.
The conservation team works in consultation with regional stakeholders to maintain and restore the pathways animals use to move on land or in water.
Find out how to stay safe while taking part in various activities in the park, or about current weather warnings.
Visit La Mauricie National Park
Enjoy hiking, cross-country skiing, snowshoeing, photography and more.
See information about hours of operation, fees, facilities, parking, and more.
Find winter accommodation, accommodation at the Wabenaki-Andrew Domain, semi-serviced campgrounds and more.
Plan your next outing: Guided tour, learning experiences, discovery activities and more.
Make a reservation for campsites, accommodations and more.
Learn about the daily visitor fees, free admission for youth and more.
Before your visit, check for important bulletins, trail conditions, weather and more.
About La Mauricie National Park
See the park's wildlife that our team of scientists protect, including bats and loons.
Read about the cultural landscape, the 50th anniversary of La Mauricie National Park and more.
Consult job offers, partners, filming permits, special event permits, business or occupancy permits, expropriation passes and plans.
Explore the history, culture and links with the Atikamekw community, archaeological discoveries and more.
More places to discover with Parks Canada
From 1730 to 1883, the Forges du Saint-Maurice produced a variety of iron and cast iron products for military and domestic use. Enter the Grande Maison and immerse yourself in the history of the first industrial community in Canada.
Roughly 30 kilometres southeast of Montreal, Fort Chambly rises proudly at the foot of the Richelieu River rapids. Built in 1711 to defend the colony, this stone fortification was preceded by three wooden forts.
Treat yourself to a stroll through history. First, take the ferry from Saint-Paul-de-l'Île-aux-Noix then, five minutes later, step into the Fort Lennox Garrison. Built between 1819 and 1829, every nook and cranny in this British fortification has been preserved.
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