Newfoundland & Labrador

Newfoundland and Labrador is as large as Japan and more than three times the size of the Maritime Provinces. With the land ranging from barren rock to lush farmland to forest to fjord, you'll have plenty to discover. Here you'll find hundreds of towns and thousands of guts, coves, and bays. And every little place comes with its own delightful charm, colourful personality, and collection of characters. From outdoor adventures to watching wildlife to soaking up a bit of culture, you’ll never find yourself twiddling your thumbs – unless of course, you want to, which is perfectly fine by us.  

Source: Newfoundland and Labrador Tourism

Argentia is ideally located for global markets. North America and Europe are the most affluent markets in the world, and Argentia is strategically located in relation to both. Shipping companies, like Eimskip of Iceland, are already using Argentia as a key centre for world-wide container forwarding.

Savour a pleasant walk surrounded by natural beauty and scenery. Embrace a landscape filled with birds, mammals and ecosystems. Catch a glimpse of our military past, with many underground WWII bunkers that you can explore.
Source: Argentia Management authority
The town of Bay Roberts, on the north shore of Conception Bay, Newfoundland and Labrador, is approximately one hour from St. John's, the provincial capital. Local businesses have easy access to more than half of the province’s population. As a result, the town is a centre for transportation and distribution, providing services for the Avalon Peninsula and surrounding areas. With about 5900 people, it is largest town on the Baccalieu Trail. Municipal Offices are located in the historic Cable Building which is both a National Historic Site and Provincial Registered Heritage Structure.
Situated in South-West of Newfoundland, this place will leave you the memory of a relaxing stay all along its coasts and its houselight.

Clarenville is a thriving community located on the East Coast of Newfoundland and Labrador. It is nestled in the beautiful Shoal Harbour River Valley, between rolling hills and an arm of the Atlantic Ocean, called Random Sound. 

Source: The Town of Clarenville 

The province of Newfoundland and Labrador is located off the east coast of Canada. Corner Brook is situated on the west coast of the island portion of the province. The people of Newfoundland and Labrador are known worldwide for their open and friendly nature and their unwavering hospitality. The people of Corner Brook live up to this reputation.

Experience our picturesque City from many groomed walking trails or visit the Captain James Cook Monument and bask in the glory of the sun setting over the Bay of Islands. Step back in time at the Corner Brook Museum and Archives or the Railway Society of Newfoundland Historic Train Site. Explore our downtown area and discover unique gifts and crafts and dine out in one of the City's many fine restaurants. Take a scenic drive along the coast of the Bay of Islands or have a more extreme adventure in Gros Morne National Park, just one hour away.
Source: tourism Corner Brook
Cow Head is located on the Great Northern Peninsula of Newfoundland in Gros Morne National Park.

Thinking about visiting Newfoundland and Gros Morne National Park? Make sure you complete the trip by visiting Cow Head. If you are a nature lover and want to enjoy outdoors or want to experience the local culture, make sure you make you stay a long one and it will be an enjoyable one.
The history of the town will provide you with a glimpse of our past and reveal why Gros Morne National Park decided to make us a part of their heritage.
Around town will give you some idea of accommodations that are available, as well as places to dine. Through the events you will be able to see some of the annual events that take place in Cow Head, both on a short term bases and those which are more ongoing.
Source: tourism Cow Head
The Town of Deer Lake has a rich heritage and a history which dates back to 1864 when the first settlers, under the leadership of George Aaron Nichols, arrived from Cape Breton Island, Nova Scotia. These settlers were originally loggers and trappers, however, given the suitable climate and soil conditions, many later took up farming. Deer Lake derived its name from the many Caribou that could be seen crossing the large lake.

Welcome to Deer Lake. Strategically located in the Humber Valley, at the intersection of the Trans Canada Highway and the Great Northern Peninsula and just a short distance from White Bay, Deer Lake is an ideal vacation staging point.
Surrounded by lakes, rivers, forests and mountains that offer the best of the Newfoundland outdoors, you can golf, fish, and sail in summer, ski and snowmobile in winter! Whether you are the rugged outdoors type, thrill-seeker or prefer a quieter pace Deer Lake has it all. The local attractions and easy access to the picturesque Humber Valley, spectacular and historic Northern Peninsula and scenic White Bay provide opportunity for everyone to have a memorable vacation.
Source: town of Deer Lake
Fogo Island is the largest of the offshore islands of Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada. It lies off the northeast coast of Newfoundland, northwest of Musgrave Harbour across Hamilton Sound, just east of the Change Islands. The island is about 25 km long and 14 km wide. Though migratory French fishermen visited Fogo Island from the early 1500s until 1718, the first permanent settlement of the island took place in the 18th century. Fogo Harbour and Tilting Harbour were the first settlements on the island. The English and Irish descendants of the first inhabitants retained traces of their Elizabethan English and Old Irish dialects which can be heard on the island today. The island has many ancient folk customs brought from England and Ireland that are now disappearing.

The southernmost part of the Burin Peninsula is commonly referred to as 'the Boot' because of its shape. The southwest tip is known as 'the Toe'. Fortune is located on the extreme tip of the Burin Peninsula, on the southeast coast of the province of Newfoundland & Labrador - the most easterly province of Canada. Our most famous and most significant attraction is Fortune Head Ecological Reserve.
Source: Town of Fortune
The Kittiwake Coast, your 'vacation destination', is located on Newfoundland's North East Atlantic coast. The Kittiwake Coast expresses the true 'outport' lifestyle that our island is famous for. Much of the Kittiwake Coast lies within 'Iceberg Alley', where every summer huge masses of ice visit our shores. When the ice moves on, many species of whales come to play and feed on silvery capelin. A visit to our coast is to experience the people and their culture, in many ways unchanged since they claimed these rocky shores as their home over 150 years ago. Hundreds of years of history combined with all the modern conveniences, awaits you. So come to the 'Kittiwake Coast' and hear our tales over a "cup of tea". Take a sea adventure aboard a boat tour; hike or stroll our trails for breathtaking vistas , or maybe just sit a while and watch the 'bergs' drift by. It's a perfect blend of accommodations, attractions and hospitality.
Source: The Kittiwake Coast Tourism Association
Newfoundland & Labrador is Canada's most easterly province, strategically linked to markets in Europe and North America. Gander is central to the island of Newfoundland and is home to Gander International Airport - the province's largest airport.

Gander is a prosperous community offering an excellent school system and a broad range of cultural and recreational activities. Gander is also within an hour’s drive of Terra Nova National Park, and “Iceberg Alley” where whales and icebergs meet.

Gander offers a host of recreational opportunities both for tourists and residents. The Town supports and operates many parks, hiking trails, playgrounds and recreational programs year round including a multi-purpose hockey arena, a curling club and an 18-hole golf course that sprawls over a pristine country setting. Hailed as one of the most remarkable recoveries of Atlantic salmon in eastern North America, the nearby Gander River is a world class waterway offering thrilling adventures and superb angling.
Source: Town of Gander
Happy Valley-Goose Bay offers an unforgettable destination for tourists of all ages. For those who crave adventure or for those who just want to experience something unique, Happy Valley-Goose Bay is the place to be. Our location provides access to an abundance of outdoor wilderness activities. The numerous lakes and rivers offer breathtaking scenery, perfect for canoeists and kayakers. World class hunting and fishing await those avid sport adventurers. The world's largest caribou herd can be found during their annual migration just a short drive from our community. It is a snowmobiler's paradise with hundreds of kilometres of groomed trails.
Source: Town of Happy Valley-Goose Bay
Le parc national de Gros-Morne, qui a été désigné en 1987 comme un Site du patrimoine mondial de l'UNESCO, est une espace d'immense beauté avec une variété riche en paysages, en faune et en activités récréatives. Les visiteurs peuvent se promener dans les montagnes sauvages et inhabitées, et faire du camping près de la mer. Les excursions en bateau amènent les visiteurs près de hautes falaises d'un grand fjord d'eau douce sculpté par les glaciers. Les chutes, les bras de mer, les islets, les plages et les villages de pêcheurs pittoresques complètent le milieu naturel et culturel phénoménal de Gros Morne.
Source: Parcs Canada
The reconstructions of three Norse buildings are the focal point of this archaeological site, the earliest known European settlement in the New World. The archaeological remains at the site were declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1978. Exhibits highlight the Viking lifestyle, artifacts, and the archaeological discovery of the site. Visitors can also explore the hiking trails to nearby bays and lakes.

In the past four to five thousand years, many people have lived at l'Anse aux Meadows; some stayed longer than others. Among these people was a small group of Norse sailors. The remains of their camp, discovered in 1960 by Helge and Anne Stine Ingstad, is the oldest known European settlement of the New World.

The L'Anse aux Meadows National Historic site is strongly influenced by the Labrador Current and icebergs are commonly seen, particularly in June and July. This resulting cool maritime climate has influenced the vegetation of the area. The L'Anse aux Meadows site is dominated by barrens, coastal bogs, and stunted forests locally known as tuckamore. Together these plant communities are home to a large variety of plants, over 280!
Source: Parks Canada

The seaport town of Lewisporte is situated at the head of Burnt Bay in the Notre Dame Bay in a well-protected harbour. Settlers first arrived in Lewisporte, previously named Burnt Bay and Marshville, in 1887 and engaged in the prosperous fishing, logging, and ship building industries. Lewisporte and its surrounding area contain a number of wonderful hiking trails, these range from the fully built Woolfrey's pond boardwalk, to the natural views of several lookouts along the coast.

Source: Town of Lewisporte

Exploring Northwestern Newfoundland. An area of natural beauty and diverse culture, Northwestern Newfoundland is a nature lover's paradise. The Great Northern Peninsula of Western Newfoundland is one of Atlantic Canada's most intriguing wilderness areas: Vast networks of streams, rivers and ponds hold Atlantic salmon and brook trout in substantial numbers, surrounded by tuckamore forests of balsam and fir that hide moose and bear, while caribou move across the tundra of the high country.

A guided visit through Tuckamore's northern countryside and seascape will reveal an abundance of colour and life. It will leave you and your companions with an appreciation for its striking beauty and charm. Come see the Northern Lights that will warm your soul for a lifetime.
Source: Tuckamore Lodge
The Town of Marystown is the focal point of the Burin Peninsula offering many attractions and business opportunities.  Ours is a vibrant and progressive community with varied industry, recreation programs, and a multitude of services.  Marystown is a community with a deep and proud history beginning in the Fishery and continuing with the Shipyard.  Today, Marystown is a bustling community of almost 5,500 people and is the Regional Centre of the Burin Peninsula. 
Newfoundland & Labrador is Canada's most easterly province, strategically linked to markets in Europe and North America. Port aux Basques is situated on the south-west coast of Newfoundland.

Scott's Cove Park is a lively area of town with gift shops that have some of the best Newfoundland souvenirs, as well as live nightly entertainment. The Railway Heritage Center reflects the voyages that began over 100 years ago and takes a walk back in time to recapture the importance of the railway in Newfoundland's history.

The Gulf Museum has many items on display, the most significant being the two 17th century Astrolabes. There are only four mariner's Astrolabes recorded in Canada and three of these are in the province of Newfoundland and Labrador. The museum is also filled with many artifacts and pieces of information that are relevant to the history of Port aux Basques.
Source: Town of Port aux Basques
Port Blandford is a beautiful little community located on the East Coast of the island of Newfoundland & Labrador, Canada. Nestled in the bottom of Clode Sound, Bonavista Bay, Port Blandford boasts Newfoundland's natural scenic beauty and a close proximity to activities to suit any tourist or resident alike. Surrounded by dense boreal forest and bordered by three salmon rivers, Port Blandford has a relaxing and calming atmosphere.
Here in Port Blandford you are sure to find the same hospitality and kindness that many travelers of over 100 years ago experienced.
Quirpon was named because of its resemblance to the Le Kerpont near St. Malo, France. In English the name sounds like "Karpoon". Being a fishing community it has been frequented by migratory fishermen since the 16th Century. Quirpon is made up from three smaller communities including L'anse au Bauld, Grassy Cove and Little Quirpon. The oldest house in the community was built in 1892 which belonged to William Henry Pynn. It is designated as a Registered Heritage Structure due to its historic architectural and cultural values. Quirpon also has walking trails and a French Oven Site
On a deserted island at the northern tip of Newfoundland has the longest iceberg season, even into September. Killer whales and humpbacks are common and routinely come in so close to the shore that you can touch them. Our indoor whale and iceberg watching station allows you to relax and enjoy the spectacle all day and night. Take a break, lay on the helipad and watch the Northern Lights. A zodiac boat tour and guided kayak tours allow you to visit the whales and icebergs up close!

The town of Rocky Harbour is located in the heart of Gros Morne National Park. Make the town your central location when you visit the Province of Newfoundland. Rocky Harbour is the largest community in Gros Morne National Park and is centrally located for touring our World Heritage Site. While the history has been closely linked with fishing and the woods industry, Rocky Harbour has grown into a tourism community.

Source: Town of Rocky Harbour

Saint-Pierre & Miquelon, a french homeland …25km from Newfoundland. The French flag flies high and the people speak with an authentic French accent. The “Gendarmes” stand tall over De Gaulle’s square with their signature “Kepi”. But “The rock” as named by the islanders as its own character.»
St. Anthony is located within the beautiful Northern Peninsula of Newfoundland (on Canada's East Coast).
Our region contains some of the most unique attractions in the world. Discover what the Northern Tip of Newfoundland offers those who explore this area.

The northern tip of Newfoundland is the most accessible region to view such a high number of icebergs. Starting in late spring - often lasting until mid-summer, massive sized icebergs are common sightings along our coast - which sometimes float right into our harbours.

Our region has the longest whale watching season in North America.

Incredible scenery and solitude are found throughout our wide selection of hiking trails.
Source: Town of St. Anthony

St. John's, our province's capital, is the perfect combination of big-city luxury and small-town charm. As the oldest and most easterly city in North America, this is where heritage lives. Melded with culture, history, and personality, St. John's has survived two World Wars, five centuries, countless hardships and triumphs. It's become a rare, old city full of character, experience and charisma, with a contemporary, sophisticated edge.

Source: Tourism NFL

Stephenville is located on the west coast of the Canadian province of Newfoundland and Labrador. Stephenville is surrounded by the ocean, lakes, rivers, forests and mountains that exemplify the best of the Newfoundland outdoors. The climate is conducive of a lifestyle that includes outdoor activities. The town of Stephenville is a starting point for a number of scenic drives. Harry's River, Fox Island River, Southwest Brook and Barachois Brook flow out of the mountains near Stephenville. All offer excellent kayaking, canoeing and salmon fishing.

Source: Town of Stephenville

Iceberg Capital of the World: A small island in the North Atlantic, Twillingate is one of the most picturesque outports in all of Newfoundland and Labrador. Located on the edge of what is known as iceberg alley, Twillingte is affectionately known as the iceberg capital of the world. Many of these 10,000 year old giants float quietly by each year and people travel great distances just to chance a glance.

Icebergs, Whales, Bout Tours and Museums: There is much to experience in this tidy little town - several museums and the boat tours that are everyone's favourites; see whales and icebergs up close and catch a view of this magical island from the water has caused many to stay. The annual Fish Fun and Folk Festival is 20 - 26 July 09 and adventurer Bob Bartlett's schooner, the Bowdoin, arrives at 7 pm. on July 23 09.
Source: City of Twillingate
Located on Route 10 as a part of The Irish Loop, Witless Bay is a small, scenic, traditional Newfoundland outport community that offers an abundance of Tourism.  
Hiking, camping, and fishing can be found along the East Coast Trail.  Sea kayaking is very popular in Witless Bay and for the amateur looking for adventure, we have private Sea Kayaking Tours available. 

Local sports organizations are available in the area for both adults and youth.  Soccer, hockey, figure skating, and softball are just some of the athletics to enjoy. Or, take a Boat Tour to view whales, icebergs, bird colonies and many other marine species!