Experience the world’s highest tides – not to mention pristine forests, deluxe campgrounds and a taste of Atlantic Canada culture – at Fundy National Park. Paddle in a kayak as the waters rise up to 12 metres or more. Walk the otherworldly sea floor at low tide. Or venture inland where trails lead to waterfalls deep in Acadian forests. With unique camping options – including yurts – and even regular music performances, Fundy is a Maritime treasure.

Featured things to do

Camp in style beside the world's highest tides

At Fundy’s Headquarters campground, visitors can opt to camp in deluxe yurts or safari-style oTENTik tents, which offer a hassle-free, comfy alternative to traditional camping, plus great views of the Bay of Fundy.

Maritime music and culture at the Bay of Fundy

While Fundy National Park is best known for its tides, it also boasts impressive cultural credentials. Each summer, the park hosts a music series showcasing Maritime music, as well as a culinary and cultural festival.

Nager avec les saumon
Swim with the salmon for science

Join Parks Canada biologists as they track the populations of endangered inner Bay of Fundy Atlantic Salmon by conducting snorkel surveys. This unique, day-long expedition starts with a training session before participants get face-to-face with salmon in backcountry river pools.

Getting here

PO Box 1001
Alma NB E4H 1B4

Hours of operation

Open all year-round
Visitor services are available from May to October.

Complete schedule

Fees

Free admission in 2017.
Other fees still apply.

Detailed fees list

Contact us

506-887-6000
fundy.info@pc.gc.ca

A family of cyclists and a heritage lighthouse

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Canada 150

Sites nearby

  • Carleton Martello Tower National Historic Site

    Built around the time of the War of 1812, Carleton Martello Tower once protected New Brunswick’s most important port against American overland invasion. The site features restored barracks, interactive exhibits, and commanding harbour views.

  • St. Andrew's Blockhouse National Historic Site

    Built just after the War of 1812 began, St. Andrews Blockhouse recalls an era of conflict along the New Brunswick harbour and US border, when townspeople united to protect family and community from American raiders.

  • Kouchibouguac National Park

    Golden sand dunes, estuaries brimming with life, warm ocean beaches, Mi’kmaq and Acadian culture, the starry spectacle of a Dark Sky Preserve and snowbound winter activities weave together the compelling tapestry of Kouchibouguac National Park.

  • Fort Beauséjour – Fort Cumberland National Historic Site

    Discover a time when Britain and France were caught in a tug-of-war for dominance in Acadie, and be moved by the stories of soldiers and settlers who lived and died around the historic star-shaped fort.