South Alberta Parks & Trails

The falls require no hiking and are easily accessible. Cameron Falls is one of the most visited natural attractions in the park and one of the most photographed. The falls are an ideal destination for all ages and abilities. The walkway is wheelchair and baby stroller friendly.
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The Bertha Lake Trail highlight destinations include Bertha Falls and Bertha Lake. Both are accessed from the same trail. The trailhead is located near the campground in the Waterton Townsite.
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The Carthew-Alderson Trail is considered a challenging and difficult route popular for hiking, wilderness camping, horseback riding and backpacking. The trail can be, either, a very long day hike or a two day backpacking adventure. Long day hikers should be experienced and very fit.
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Cameron Lake is a well maintained sub alpine lake situated at an elevation of 1646 meters (5400 ft). The lake is located at the end of the 16 kilometre Akamina Parkway. The parkway itself is a sightseeing adventure.
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Riverside Park in Drumheller, Alberta enjoys large grass lawns ideal for play. Bring a frisbee, basball glove or any other activity which needs a little space. There are many trees providing plenty of shade too... and a few floral gardens and rock gardens adding color and scents.
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Little Fish Lake attracts many birds to the region. Some arrive to nest, some to feed and others to rest as they migrate north to south. It is a popular birdwatching location which is remote and out of the way.
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The Akamina Lake Trail measures about 1 kilometre (return) and enjoys little, if any, elevation gain. The route begins from Cameron Lake. It is a suitable walking route for all ages and abilities, however, it is not wheelchair friendly.
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The park is home to the Royal Tyrrell Museum (Dinosaur attraction), McMullen Park (day use picnic park) and the Badlands Trail (interpretive walking trail). It is one of the most visited parks in the Drumheller Valley region.
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The waterfalls are the main natural attraction in the park. And there are also two historic sites located in the park for viewing - an old creamery and fish hatchery.
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McGregor Lake Reservoir is a recreation area and popular water sport destination located east of the community of Vulcan, Alberta, Canada in the Southern Alberta Foothills region of the Canadian Badlands.
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The Leitch Collieries are a reminder of the early coal mining days. Built from sandstone, some with pillars, the structures are very impressive to view. The architecture was ahead of its time for coal mining.
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Each of the three trails leads to natural viewpoints with views of the Oldman River and overlooking a valley of rolling coulees. The trails explore a grassland prairie environment with groves of cottonwood trees surrounded by clusters of saskatoon and buffaloberry bushes.
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The Coal Banks Trail is a network of pathways measuring over 30+ kilometres long popular for walking, biking, jogging, roller blading and sightseeing. The trail system is very baby stroller and wheelchair friendly in many sections.
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Pearce Estate Park lies in a curve of the Bow River as it flows through the southeast part of Calgary and contains a 15 hectare reconstructed wetland and is home to the Sam Livingston Fish Hatchery and Bow Habitat Visitor Centre.
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Bordered by the Bow River and the community of Wildwood, Edworthy Park is a large diverse park that makes it a year-round destination. Edworthy Park includes the natural areas of Douglas Fir Trail and Lawrey Gardens.
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