Parks, Trails, Beaches, Waterfalls in the Northwest Territories

Hay River Parks

Hay River NWT parks and trails in Canada. Northwest Territories parks and trails include the Hay River Territorial Park, Great Slave Lake and the Waterfall Highway.
virginia_falls_nahanni_nwt
The Nahanni Park is 4,766 square kilometres. It is a watershed environment which falls within the boundaries of the Greater Nahanni Eco System. There are white water rivers, alpine lakes, deep canyons, mountain peaks, wildflower valleys, waterfalls, hot springs and wildlife.
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woodbuffalo
Established in 1922 the Wood Buffalo National Park is Canada's largest National Park. It was first established to protect the wild herds of wood buffalo. Today, recreation is a big park of exploring the park.
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porritt_hay_river_picnic
Boat launch and day use picnic park located on Vale Island in the community of Hay River, Northwest Territories, Canada. The recreation park is situated on the banks of the west channel of Hay River.
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The park fronts onto a long sandy beach on the shores of Great Slave Lake popular for camping, fishing, boating, sailing, jet skiing, canoeing, kayaking, camping, water skiing, swimming, hiking, volleyball, picnicking, ice fishing and snowmobiling.
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chamber_park_NWT_hay-river_4
There are picnic tables, fire pits and large areas of green grass located in Chamber Park. The park is ideal for travelers wishing to take a picnic break or enjoy some views of marine activity on the Hay River like birdwatching, fishing, canoeing and kayaking.
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blackstone_territorial_park_campground_boat_entrance-sign
Canoe and rafting trips often put-in and take-out from the park when exploring the Nahanni National Park Reserve. The Blackstone Park is a campground destination for many paddlers who are enjoying long haul multi day paddles.
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great_slave_lake_nwt_floatplane
The Great Slave Lake is the second largest lake located within the borders of Canada. It is the deepest lake in North America reaching depths of 616 metres (2,027 feet). The lake occupies a large section of the southeast portion of the territories.
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mackenzie-lowlands-ferry-crossing01
The Mackenzie River is recorded as the longest river in Canada measuring at 1,738 kilometres (1080 miles) long. During the summer months self guided and guided canoe, kayak and rafting tours explore the Mackenzie River waterways. Floatplanes and charter planes provide flightseeing tours.
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sambaa_deh_falls_nwt_6
The highlight of the Sambaa Deh Falls Territorial Park are the two waterfalls. First is the Sambaa Falls and further down Trout River is the Coral Falls. Sambaa Deh is Slavey (First Nation language) for Trout River. Coral Falls received its name because of the fossil rock which washes down the river
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louise_falls_NWT_twin_gorge_park_1
Louise Falls is the second of two large waterfalls in the Twin Gorge Falls Territorial Park. The other falls being the Alexandra Falls. However Louise Falls is the bigger of the two falls measuring 34.7 metres high (114 feet).
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alexandra_falls_twin_gorge_park_NWT_1
The Alexandra Falls is part of the Twin Falls Gorge Territorial Park. In the day use area is a trailhead entrance leading to a 2.2 kilometre boardwalk trail connecting to Alexandra Falls and Louise Falls.
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lady_evelyn_falls-park_campground_nwt_5
The waterfall territorial park is an activity, sightseeing and camping destination for travelers when exploring on the Waterfall Highway near the communities of Fort Providence and Hay River, N.W.T., Canada.
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kakisa_day_use_park_nwt_picnic
The park is an activity destination and rest stop for travelers when exploring between the communities of Fort Providence and Hay River, N.W.T., Canada. Activities enjoyed in the Kakisa River Day Use Area include picnicking, hiking, canoeing, kayaking, boating and fishing.
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ehjuu-njik_park_inuvikdempster-hwy67
Ehjuu-njik is also referred to as the Cabin Creek Day Use Park. Makes sense, since the park is located on the banks of Cabin Creek which flows into the northeast end of Campbell Lake.
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boot_lake_inuvik_boot-lake
Boot Lake is a day use park popular for hiking, kayaking, sightseeing, canoeing and picnicking in the summer months. During the winter months, after the snow has fallen and the temperatures have dropped, the trail and lake become snowshoe and cross country ski destinations.
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