Hiking is one of the most popular activities in Fundy National Park and with over 100 kilometers of trails, your favorite beach, river valley, or waterfall is just waiting to be discovered! Fundy's trails range from an easy half-kilometer loop to a demanding 50 kilometer circuit around the park.
Whether you’re a lifelong hiker or new to the experience, the key to a safe, memorable adventure is to plan your trip in advance. Consult our website for tips on how to prepare for your hike, or contact our knowledgeable Parks Canada staff before your trip; they would be happy to recommend a trail based on your interests and to provide you with tips on what to carry.
Multi-day Hiking in Fundy National Park
Looking for a more challenging adventure in Fundy National Park? Try one of our multi-day hiking experiences!
- The Fundy Circuit connects 48 kilometres of Fundy National Park’s hiking trails to showcase the very best of our river valleys, lakes, coastal forests and beaches.
- The Fundy Challenge is brought to you by the Fundy Guild and tests your determination to hike 100 km in Canada’s National Parks. It imposes no time limit for reaching this goal, so day-hikers can participate as easily as avid backpackers. You only have to walk ten kilometers in Fundy; the rest can be completed in any national park.
Connect to Trails Outside of Fundy National Park
Plan to make Fundy National Park your base camp for exploration through southern New Brunswick’s coastal and upland wilderness!
- The Dobson Trail is a continuous footpath through upland wilderness stretching 58 km from the northern boundary of Fundy National Park to Riverview NB (near Moncton).
- The Fundy Footpath is a continuous footpath that follows the Fundy coastline for 41 km from Goose River in Fundy National Park to the Big Salmon River near St. Martins, NB.
- Know your physical limits; Fundy’s wilderness is famous for its rugged cliffs and river valleys. Choose a trail that is challenging but enjoyable for you.
- Pack for comfort and safety: A sweater and a windbreaker are good insurance against variable weather. We recommend footwear with good traction and support. Pack fresh water and a snack, even if you’re planning a short hike.
- Plan your route and stick to it. Let someone know where you plan on hiking and your estimated time of return.
- For your own safety and to preserve the ecological integrity of our Park, stay on marked trails.
- Leave no trace! Please carry out all garbage, yours and any you may find on the trail.
Several trails in the park have river crossings. When water levels are high, crossing the river can be dangerous. Water levels are monitored and crossings are closed when conditions are hazardous. At these times, signs are posted at the trailhead to indicate the closure. If you are unsure about water conditions, don't take a chance.