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Kejimkujik National Park and National Historic Site of Canada

Park Management

© Parks Canada/J. Fox

Plans and Policies

Management Planning  |  Partners  |  Parks Passes for Expropriated People  |  Parks Passes - Mi'kmaq  |  Acts & Regulations

Ecosystem Management

Ecosystems have integrity when they have their native components intact, including: abiotic components (the physical elements, e.g. water, rocks), biodiversity (the composition and abundance of species and communities in an ecosystem, e.g. tundra, rainforest and grasslands represent landscape diversity; black bears, brook trout and black spruce represent species diversity) and ecosystem processes (the engines that makes ecosystem work; e.g. fire, flooding, predation). Kejimkujik ecosystems include forest ecosystems, wetland ecosystems, freshwater ecosystems and coastal ecosystems

Parks Canada's objective is to allow people to enjoy national parks as special places without damaging their integrity. In other words, ecological integrity is our endpoint for park management; ecosystem management is the process used to get there.  

Acadian Forest Restoration 
Coastal Estuary Restoration
Freshwater Restoration  
Species at Risk Recovery

Visitor Safety

Visitor Safety