You can choose from a variety of Fundy Trail tours:
Best Bay of Fundy Views Tour
Stop and explore incredible vistas overlooking the world-renown Bay of Fundy, strategically
situated at scenic areas, many of which are wheelchair accessible — strategically situated at scenic areas. On a clear day, Ile Haute and the coast of Nova Scotia can be seen rising out of the mists across the Bay. Each lookout offers vistas of stunning natural beauty in several directions. These facilities and their associated observation decks serve as linkages to trails and footpaths.
Birthplace of the Atlantic Ocean
Fundy Trail is proud to be a part of Stonehammer UNESCO Global Geopark, the first Geopark
in North America. Learn about the birth of the Atlantic Ocean while standing on 50-storey high cliffs hugging the coastline that overlooks the world’s highest tides. See the unique rock formations that tell an extraordinary geological story dating back 450 million years.
Nature Lovers Tour
Most of the elements of the Fundy ecosystem exist within this area, including the dramatic Fundy tides. It provides numerous opportunities for visitors to engage with nature and culture, while respecting the delicate balance of human access and preserving the ecosystem, wilderness, and wildlife.
Stories of Big Salmon River
Learn about local history of a time when the once thriving lumber industry supported the building of over 500 sailing ships in nearby St. Martins. This community was once one of the richest regions in Canada with a flourishing shipbuilding and lumber industry during the golden age of sail.
A Taste of History
Learn about what life was life during the 1800’s when the once thriving lumber industry supported the building of over 500 sailing ships in nearby St. Martins. Allow costumed interpreters, who travel with you on your journey, to help transport you back to a time when this special place was once one of the richest regions in Canada with a flourishing lumber industry supported by portable sawmills during the golden age of sail. Get to know the community of Big Salmon River that once existed here through the stories of a lumber jack, a sea captain’s daughter, and a portable sawmill operator