Gros Morne National Park
Soaring fjords and moody mountains tower above a diverse panorama of beaches and bogs, forests and barren cliffs. Shaped by colliding continents and grinding glaciers, Gros Morne’s ancient landscape is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
Don’t miss the internationally known Tablelands, a rare outcrop of the Earth’s mantle pushed skyward half a billion years ago. Explore on your own, with a guide or with the Parks app.
Spectacular scenery, spectacular snow, spectacular activities… Gros Morne in winter is a different place to explore. The west coast offers some of the best conditions for winter activities on the island of Newfoundland.
Behold the spectacular glacier-carved land-locked fjord, waterfalls cascading from 2000 feet that often turn to mist before reaching the pond, billion year-old cliffs, and frequent wildlife sightings.
Visiting Gros Morne National Park
Things to do, camping, hiking, interpretive tours, boat tours and visitor center's.
How to get here, hours of operation, passes and permits.
Frontcountry, backcountry, oTENTiks, and Rustic cabins.
Guided tours, programs, workshops, and learning experiences
Seasonal and annual admission passes. Fishing, harvesting and snowmobile permits.
Important bulletins, trail conditions, weather and avalanche conditions, seasonal safety, park regulations.
More places to discover with Parks Canada
See prehistoric artifacts from four ancient Aboriginal cultures that inhabited Newfoundland’s rugged northwest coast. Visit an ancient burial ground, hike coastal trails and see prehistoric artifacts including slate spears, harpoon tips and ivory daggers.
Tour the only known Viking site and the earliest known evidence of European presence in North America. Experience Norse life and see original 11th century artifacts at this UNESCO World heritage site.
Red Bay was once the largest and most important commercial whaling station in the world. See the restored chalupa, explore archaeological treasures and original artifacts from the period at this UNESCO World Heritage site.
Amid jagged peaks and vast glacial valleys, polar bears and caribou roam the Torngat Mountains, for centuries the homeland of Inuit who today now welcome visitors to experience a dramatic landscape where nature and culture meet.
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