We saved you a seat!

Parks Canada has placed over 200 red Adirondack chairs in peaceful and scenic locations throughout many of the country’s most unique and treasured places, including the 9 found here at Cape Breton Highlands National Park

Grab a friend, go for a walk then relax and snap a selfie on one of our red chairs. Each location immerses you in the landscape and its history. Each location offers inspiring views of nearby mountains, ocean vistas or waterfalls

How to find the red chairs in Cape Breton Highlands National Park

The red chairs are for you to discover. While some chairs are easy to find, others require more of an adventure.

Find them in the following locations:

Table example with hover rows
Location Description of location Kids chairs
Acadian At the very top look-off No
Corney Brook At the waterfall No
Cap Rouge exhibit Overlooking Cabot Trail No
Fishing Cove Overlooking the cove at bottom of the trail No
Aspy At the end of trail looking down the aspy fault No
Mica Hill On the platform looking across to the mountains No
Jack Pine Above waterfall No
Broad Cove Mountain At the top overlooking the Atlantic ocean No
Franey At the top overlooking Clyburn Brook canyon and the Atlantic coastline from Cape Smokey to Ingonish No
Middle Head At the end on headland cliffs overlooking the Atlantic Ocean, Cape Smokey and Ingonish Island No
Freshwater Lake look-off At the top of a steep but short hike No

See the list of red chair locations across Canada

Tag us in your red chair photos
Take a photo and share it with #ShareTheChair

Parks Canada’s red chairs: where it all started

In 2011, our friends at Gros Morne National Park came up with the idea to place sets of Adirondack chairs in lesser-known, stunning locations around the park, inviting visitors to enjoy and share on social media. Today, the iconic red chairs can be found in over 100 locations administered by Parks Canada.

Where will your next red chair moment be?

Lightbulb Did you know?

The Parks Canada red chairs are made from 100% recycled plastic saved from Canadian landfills.