Thousand Islands National Park
Journey to the picturesque granite islands and rugged shorelines of Thousand Islands National Park. Explore secluded bays by kayak or boat, camp or picnic by the river, or learn about the region's biodiversity and rich Indigenous heritage from the vantage point of wooded trails and rocky lookouts.
Take part in a wide range of special events and activities in Thousand Islands National Park.
The reptile and amphibian recovery and education program helps protect species at risk along the St. Lawrence River.
Try an oTENTik accommodation at Mallorytown Landing, Gordon Island or McDonald Island.
Visiting Thousand Islands National Park
Things to do, trails, programs, paddling, boating, red chairs and more.
How to get here, maps, facilities and services and weather.
Campsites and oTENTiks.
Make a reservation for campsites and oTENTiks.
Daily visitor fees, camping, boat launch and mooring fees, and more. Free admission for youth.
Seasonal and annual admission passes.
Important bulletins, wildlife, camping and water safety, and park regulations.
About Thousand Islands National Park
Conservation and science, R.A.R.E project, animals, plants, the environment, and research.
History, cultural landscape, designation information.
Contact information, jobs, public consultations, plans, business licenses and policies.
Contact Thousand Islands National Park
For emergencies within the park:
Police, Fire, Ambulance (emergency only): 911
Wildlife incidents/Wildfires: 1-877-852-3100
Hours of operation
Thousand Islands National Park is now closed for the season. We look forward to seeing you in 2024.
Facilities are not maintained between Thanksgiving and Victoria Day. Natural hazards present in area.
More places to discover with Parks Canada
Follow staff in period costume on a tour of Bellevue House. Hear stories about Canada’s first prime minister, who made history here in the 1840s. Feel a Lake Ontario breeze in an heirloom garden.
At Fort Wellington, one of the fortified posts the British built to defend its colonies against American invasion in 1812 and 1838, you can relive this precarious period when the fate of Canada hung in the balance.
Kingston Fortifications National Historic Site is located in and around the harbour area of Kingston, Ontario. Situated at the mouth of the Cataraqui River, and overlooking the confluence of Lake Ontario and the St. Lawrence River, the fortifications consist of five separate 19th-century military installations.
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.
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.
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.
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