Things to do

Most of your Lunenburg Region vacation will be easy: beautiful scenery that’s easy on the eyes, friendly folk along the way that are easy to talk with, and a pace of life that’s relaxing and easy-going. With so many activities and hidden gems, the only hard part may be deciding what to do first. You’ll have some choices to make. Choose from an array of attractions to suit almost every interest. Choose from many of the regions Festivals & Events. Choose from a range of Beaches, Outdoor activities, Artisans, and Restaurants – you’ll keep as busy as you like. If you enjoy outdoor adventure, Lunenburg Region was made for you. Our world-class trail system is just the start – canoeing, kayaking, hiking, biking, boating, camping, beaches – the list goes on and on.

 

Ovens Natural Park

Ovens Natural Park

A privately owned 190 acre pristine reserve of coastal forestry. Some of the highlights of the park season are the annual Chapin Music Festival, the unique sea caves, tours, petty zoo, gold panning on Cunard’s beach, the miner’s museum and nightly entertainment by the fire. Great place for the kids to explore and a playground with lots of equipment. Take a dip in the pool or in the ocean at Cunard Beach.  Admission charged. Stay for a while and rent a cabin or bring your camper/tent.  The kids won’t want to leave.

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Indian Falls

Indian Falls

To commemorate the Municipality of the District of Lunenburg’s 125th anniversary in 2004, Indian Falls was designated as a Municipal Park. The park offers a picnic area, on-site privies, walking trails, rock beach and look off points.

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The Maplewood Farm

The Maplewood Farm

Maple Syrup & Christmas Tree Products Western Region & Provincial Woodlot Owners of the Year 1996 & 2009

Enjoy a walk through the Balsam fir tree lot while purchasing your syrup.  Take your camera as you could see wildlife along the way.  Hawks and eagles and deer are known in tree lots.

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Gaff Point

Gaff Point

Unique, unspoiled promontory of 124 acres separates the LaHave estuary and Hartling Bay. It consists of marine, terrestrial and wetland ecosystems. Both sides of the point have steep cliffs; there are tidal pools where topography becomes gentler; and sand and gravel beaches along the shoreline.

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Hirtle’s Beach

Hirtle’s Beach

A nature enthusiast’s paradise.  Categorized as a living beach because the beach moves and shifts at the whim of the ocean.  Hirtle’s Beach is ever changing.  Here you will find more than three kilometers of white sand, rolling surf, fresh sea air, drumlin cliffs and breathtaking views. Located in Kingsburg 35 minutes from the beautiful town of Bridgewater off route 332 towards Riverport.

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