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Gros Morne National Park of Canada showcases an ancient landscape shaped by plate tectonics and glacier erosion. As you explore the park, you'll discover a wonderland of rugged plateaus, deep fjords, and pristine beaches. The park is set on the west coast of Newfoundland and is one of Canada's premier outdoor playgrounds. Opportunities to explore the park are endless, whether you're hiking backcountry trails, whale watching from a secluded beach, cruising along scenic drives, or exploring paddling routes.
A handful of charming fishing villages, coupled with excellent wildlife watching opportunities, make Gros Morne one of the top national parks in Canada. The park has special appeal for geologists, with the Tablelands revealing rock from deep within the earth's mantle. With so much natural beauty and geological diversity on display, it's no surprise Gros Morne National Park was designated as a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1987. Planning a getaway to Canada? Book an RV in Newfoundland and you'll enjoy the freedom to explore Gros Morne National Park at your own pace.
If you're looking for raw, untamed beauty, you've come to the right place. Hiking is one of the best ways to explore Gros Morne, with trails for every age and fitness level. The Tablelands Trail skirts the base of Gros Morne Mountain and showcases the 500-million-year-old landscape. For a serious challenge, hike the 10-mile trail to the summit of Gros Morne Mountain. You'll pass through lowland terrain strewn with colorful alpine wildflowers, then ascend up to the rocky peak for panoramic views.
For the best views of the glacier-carved fjords of Gros Morne National Park, join a Western Brook Pond Boat Tour. The tour is a Parks Canada "Signature Experience" and gets you up close with cascading waterfalls, billion-year-old cliffs and if you're lucky, moose and caribou grazing on the shoreline. Kayaking is another hands-on way to explore the park. Enjoy otherworldly views of the Tablelands in Trout River Pond or discover soaring cliffs, sea stacks, and hidden caves on the Trout River to Bonne Bay route.
When it comes to wildlife watching, Gros Morne National Park is one of the best places in Canada to spot moose and caribou. Watch for Arctic hare and rock ptarmigan grouse foraging in the tundra in the park's windswept alpine highlands. On the coast, Bonne Bay is a fantastic place to see whales, including humpbacks, minkes, pilots, and the occasional orca.
RV camping at Gros Morne National Park of Canada is the absolute best way to experience the power and majesty of the ancient landscape. The park offers more than 230 drive-in campsites set across five campgrounds. All feature modern bathroom blocks with toilets and hot showers. There are also kitchen shelters with wood stoves. Berry Hill Campground is the largest and caters to RV campers in search of sites with water and electrical connections. A long, twisting road leads up to Trout River Campground, where you'll enjoy grassy sites overlooking the river and distant Tablelands.
Green Point Campground overlooks the Gulf of St. Lawrence and means you can fall asleep to the sound of crashing ocean waves. Shallow Bay Campground offers 62 grassy sites set by a sandy beach. Lomond Campground operates on a first-come, first-served basis and features 29 sites suitable for RVs of up to 35 feet in length. It's set on the shores of Bonne Bay and treats you to stunning views of the ocean and mountains. Dogs are welcome at all Gros Morne National Park campgrounds, so why not rent a pet-friendly motorhome and bring along Fido on your next road trip?
Camping at Gros Morne National Park is a fantastic opportunity to soak up the local history, heritage, and culture of Newfoundland. A 30-minute drive from the park, Rocky Harbour is the largest village in the area and offers a good mix of cozy cafes, colorful seafood restaurants, and mom-and-pop shops. Don't leave without devouring a Jiggs Dinner, a traditional meal featuring boiled salt beef, potatoes, cabbage, turnip, and pease pudding. Kids love the Gros Morne Wildlife Museum, where you can get face to face with taxidermy animals.
Further up the coast, the seaside town of Cow Head will win you over with its sandy beach and postcard-perfect lighthouse. In summer, the town hosts the annual Gros Morne Theatre Festival and Cow Head Lobster Festival. Head 20 minutes north and you'll hit Arches Provincial Park, where millennia of tidal and wave erosion have carved arches into the rocky headlands. The grassy clifftops are a great place to enjoy a picnic. Stop by the small community of St. Paul’s on your way back for a chance to spot a boisterous population of seals swimming in the inlet. If you're flying into Newfoundland, St John's offers a great selection of RV rentals near Gros Morne National Park. Renting a camper in Nova Scotia, then taking the ferry across the Newfoundland, is another popular option.