Beaches

The untouched beauty of the beaches in Lunenburg Region almost defies description. We could talk of the invigorating sea air, the symphony of crashing waves, the miles of hand-holding-stroll-perfect sand or the heart-stirring views but it truly is a case of you have to see it to believe it.
Second Peninsula Provincial Park

Second Peninsula Provincial Park

Location: Coves & Inlets

This large scenic picnic park on the ocean has tables scattered under a stand of spruce and fir and can easily accommodate group picnics. Access to cobble beach. Located between Mahone Bay and Lunenburg, 10 km (6.2 mi) south of Hwy 103..
Civic address: 781 Second Peninsula Road, Second Peninsula.

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Rissers Beach

Rissers Beach

Location: Beaches & Artisans

Whether you want to swim, search for sea shells, or just spend the day relaxing in the sun, Rissers Beach Provincial Park offers every kind of recreational opportunity available at the seaside.

Some of the features of the park include a kilometre long white sand beach and Interpretation Centre and boardwalk along an inland marsh.

Directions to Risser’s Beach are scenic.  From the Town of Bridgewater follow King Street South which is Route 331 for 25 minutes.  You will be following the beautiful LaHave River the whole way.  There are many artisans and the LaHave Bakery to stop and visit.  Enjoy!

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Masons Beach

Masons Beach

Location: Coves & Inlets

One of Nova Scotia excellent Beaches just outside the UNESCO Town of Lunenburg.

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Hirtle’s Beach

Hirtle’s Beach

Location: Coves & Inlets

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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Gaff Point

Gaff Point

Location: Coves & Inlets

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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