All Parks Canada facilities are temporarily closed, all visitor services and all motor vehicle access by visitors are suspended until further notice.

NWT Health and Social Services.


Thaidene Nene is the homeland of the people whose ancestors here laid down the sacred, ethical and practical foundations of their way of life. This land has nurtured and inspired countless generations whose prosperity continues to be ensured by a deep intimacy between the people and the land. For the well being of future generations, this way of life needs to be exercised, nurtured and passed on.

The living connection between land and people, between water and land, between forest and barrens makes Thaidene Nene a national treasure of Canada. Carrying these relationships into the future, the ecological integrity and Indigenous way of life of Thaidene Nene will be a living legacy for all, where Indigenous peoples and Parks Canada will welcome the world.

Featured things to do

Hours of operation

Open year-round
Visitor services are available, from 9:00 am to 4:30 pm

Contact us

Tel: 867-766-8460

Sites nearby

  • Tehjeh Deé
    Nááts'ihch'oh National Park Reserve

    In the headwaters of Tehjeh Deé (South Nahanni River) Nááts’įhch’oh National Park Reserve is a place where culture and nature are intertwined. Nááts’įhch’oh offers whitewater paddling and off-the-grid hiking in the Northwest Territories for experienced adventurers.

  • Nahanni National Park Reserve

    Remote granite pinnacles lure top alpinists, wilderness river tripping opportunities attract paddlers, interpreters share cultural and natural history with river trippers, campers and day flight visitors.   

  • Wood Buffalo National Park

    Wood Buffalo National Park is our country's largest national park and one of the largest in the world. It protects an outstanding and representative example of Canada's Northern Boreal Plains.

  • Saoyú-ʔehdacho National Historic Site

    Saoyú-Ɂehdacho National Historic Site celebrates the traditional lifestyles of the Sahtúgot’įnę – “the people of the Sahtú.” Visitors to Canada’s largest National Historic Site learn about the teaching, healing and spiritual places as conveyed through oral history.