Starting July 15, 2020, Obadjiwan-Fort Témiscamingue National Historic Site begins a gradual reopening of some outdoor areas, facilities and services. Please check our website regularly for the current status of this location and others.

Witness to First Nations presence for more than six millennia and theater of the commercial rivalries between fur trade merchants during 200 years, this old fur trade post marks the beginning of the history in this vast region. Nowadays, the beautiful pebble beach and the enchanted forest will charm you during your stroll in this site that borders Lac Témiscamingue.

Hours of operation

2020 season

July 15 to September 3
Wednesday to Sunday, from 10 am to 5 pm
Complete schedule

Fees

Free admission for youth in 2020. Other fees still apply.
Detailed fees list

Coronavirus disease - information page

Sites nearby

  • Thousand Islands National Park

    Granite islands speckle the St. Lawrence River in a transition zone between Canadian Shield and Adirondack Mountains. Explore by boating, paddling, or hiking. Awesome Thousand Islands National Park awaits, a few hours from Toronto or Montreal.

  • Sir Wilfrid Laurier's house
    Sir Wilfrid Laurier National Historic Site

    Discover the life and work of famed Prime Minister Wilfred Laurier and admire an imposing collection of artifacts and old furniture in his former home, a typical house from the 19th century, in the St. Lawrence Valley.

  • Laurier House National Historic Site

    Two of Canada’s most important Prime Ministers, Sir Wilfrid Laurier and the Rt. Hon. William Lyon Mackenzie King, resided in this Victorian Ottawa mansion where they entertained dignitaries and politicians while often conducting the nation’s business. 

  • Fort Chambly National Historic Site

    Roughly 30 kilometres southeast of Montreal, Fort Chambly rises proudly at the foot of the Richelieu River rapids. Built in 1711 to defend the colony, this stone fortification was preceded by three wooden forts.

  • Rideau Canal National Historic Site

    An historic 19th century military waterway linking rivers and lakes across Eastern Ontario’s countryside, the Rideau Canal is now a popular natural playground, perfect for boating, paddling, fishing, camping, hiking and cycling the canal’s wooded pathways.