August 12, 2017
December 6, 2015
Your Own Vacation Spot At The Tip Of Your Fingers
Our World Record
Originally dubbed Stoney Lake due to the large amount of local rock around the southern and eastern edges of the lake, Bernard Lake holds the record for being the largest fresh water lake in the world that does not have its own island. Bernard lake was originally a logging lake, now used as a good fishing spot for trout and whitefish, as well as providing a beautiful place for ice fishing during the winter months.
Rumors of a Bernard Monster, akin to those of the Lochness Monster, sometimes circulate around the calm waters of the lake. No confirmed sightings have been made, but the possibility remains, does Bernard lake host its very own monster mystery?
A Park To Bark About
Tom Thomson Park Our own gorgeous little park. Fit for picnics, get togethers, family reunions, and more. During the summer months the park is open for Disc golf, a game involving a Frisbee and a chain net, the object being to get the Frisbee into the net for points. The park sits along the South River for which its home town is named for.
A Place With A View
The image to your left is one of a local Sundridge attraction known as the High Rock Lookout Point. This spot provides a beautiful view of the lake, as well as an uncluttered spot to sit down, have a picnic, or even just enjoy your day. You can also take a steady hike through the surrounding bush land, or find your way to the edge of the lake for a soothing swim. High Rock, nature at its finest.
Taking The Back Way
Are you a fan of the outdoors? Does the earth call to you? Does nature’s beauty entrance you? If you have any of these qualities, than our trails are just what you need. When the trees call to you, the sounds and scents of the bush enthrall you, and the sheer beauty of a green summer is your idea of paradise come on out to the trails in Central Almaguin, and enjoy yourself as you escape from the rest of the world.
The village of South River is the paddling entrance to Algonquin Park and can lay claim to being the second busiest Park access after Hwy 60. Algonquin, the first provincial park in Ontario, protects a variety of natural, cultural, and recreational features and values. As one of the largest provincial parks, Algonquin is diverse and offers something for nearly everyone.
Mikisew Provincial Park
Three sandy beaches are perfect for a day’s respite by the water at this family campground on Eagle Lake. Come for a swim, try some fishing, go for a paddle. Or follow hiking trails through pine, birch, maple and hemlock forests, home of chipmunks, squirrels and raccoons in this little piece of wilderness.