Bigger may not always be better, but it sure can be spectacular! Our country has no shortage of super-sized sights, so here’s a few to add to your next road trip itinerary.
Canada’s Tallest Mountain
At a towering 5,959 metres high, Mount Logan is the highest mountain in Canada and the second highest in North America. You’ll find it in the Yukon’s Kluane National Park, a stunning place to camp and explore by RV.
The World’s Largest Fiddle
If you’re visiting Nova Scotia’s Cape Breton Island, don’t miss this giant-sized tribute to the Maritime’s Celtic music culture. The world’s largest fiddle and bow stands 60 feet high at the Port of Sydney.
Canada’s Largest Lake
Lake Superior is Canada’s largest lake, as well as the largest lake in North America. The cleanest and clearest of the Great Lakes, 78 different species of fish call it home, making it a great spot to camp and fish. You’ll find no shortage of camping opportunities as you travel along the vast shoreline, check out Lake Superior Provincial Park’s lakeside sites or Pukaskwa National Park.
The World’s Largest Dinosaur
If you love dinosaurs, you should plan an RV adventure through the Canadian Badlands. Stop on your fossil-hunting road trip to take a picture with the World’s Largest Dinosaur in Drumheller, and climb 106 stairs to take in the view from its jaws.
The World’s Longest Covered Bridge
When the Hartland Covered Bridge was constructed in 1901, it was an engineering wonder. Now it’s a beautiful bridge to travel across as you road trip through New Brunswick.
Big Canada Goose
About 8.5 metres tall with a wingspan of six metres, a giant Canada Goose will greet you as you travel through Wawa, Ontario. One of the most photographed landmark in North America, be sure to stop and snap a photo.
The World’s Highest Tides
Did you know that the highest tides in the world can be found in the Bay of Fundy? Discover miles of stunning coastline along New Brunswick’s Fundy coast, stopping to experience the famous tides at The Hopewell Rocks. You can walk around them at low tide, and then watch them slowly disappear as the tide comes in. You’ll find great camping at Fundy National Park.