The scenery is lovely here at Parc national de la Yamaska. Whether you're on a bicycle or on foot, you can enjoy travelling several kilometres to take in the pure air of nature and discover a valley typical of the Appalachian Lowlands. A witness to the park's creation in 1983, Réservoir Choinière is a 4.7-km2 expanse of water, perfect for boating activities. This vast body of water is teeming with life. Fish, frogs and Great Blue Herons call the park home, along with the many other animal species that find refuge here. This diversity makes nature observation a very interesting activity, season after season. When winter comes, the whole family loves getting out into nature and onto our sparkling snowshoeing and cross-country skiing trails.
This Holdiay season, make fabulous memories in one of our Nature cabins. We still have some availability. Book now!
Starting February 7 and 8, 2015, based on a defined calendar you can book your campsite for next summer. For more information, check the calendar to see when the booking period starts and start dreaming of your summer!
You can now book your Huttopia tent, Hékipia tent or tent-trailer stay for the summer and fall of 2015. Leave home with peace of mind and discover the joys of camping without needing to bring all your equipment.
After 10 years of field research, we are proud to present the first report on the evolution of the ecological integrity for Quebec’s National Parks. Access the entire findings (in French only) of more than 370 surveys carried out through the ecological integrity tracking program.
Are you interested in the conservation and management of the national parks? See the latest edition of the Conservation Bulletin for information on some recent research projects carried out in the Parcs Québec network. Science serving conservation!
The Annual Parcs Québec network card gives holders 12 months of unlimited access to the 24 national parks in the Parcs Québec network. It is the most economical way to pay the park entry fees, which are added to your stays in the national parks. Details
A single piece of firewood can destroy millions of trees. Invasive insects and diseases can hide inside it. Buy it locally. Burn it on site. Find out more
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