Experience the Wildlife in Gros Morne National Park

Get away from hustle and bustle of the city and the congestion of highways, experience nature in Gros Morne National Park. Once you start your journey on Viking Trail (Route 430) in Deer Lake, we promise you will never see another traffic light, or have to deal with rush hour traffic. Here, moose and caribou set the pace of life and the natural beauty found in the back country showcases some of the most pristine landscape in the world.


Some examples of animals found in Gros Morne National Park include Moose, Woodland Caribou, Black Bears, Red Fox, Arctic Hare and numerous species of birds. Some of the best viewing spots are located on designated pull offs along the Viking Trail and remember you are not permitted to feed an animal in the National Park. For more information on animals found in Gros Morne National Park check out the Parks Canada Site

Back-country Hiking

Back-country camping is a great way to experience Gros Morne. The park offers several trails with primitive campsites. These provide a wilderness experience without the need to consider navigation. For hikers seeking a greater challenge, Gros Morne has several back country routes that involve map-and-compass navigation. The Long Range and North Rim traverses provide challenging, multi-day experiences. Most hikers visit the park in June through September; campsite reservations are recommended. For more Information on check out the Parks Canada Site.


Enjoy warm, summer days by pitching your tent in campgrounds along the shores of the ocean, ponds, lakes or rivers in the area. Most of the campgrounds are seasonal, May – October and there are five campgrounds in the park, three of them – Berry Hill, Shallow Bay and Trout River Pond – can be reserved online at Parks Canada’s online reservation system or by calling toll-free at (877) 737-3783. Lomond campground is available on a first-come, first-served basis, and there is self-registration at the Green Point campground. Group camping is available at Berry Head. Primitive campsites are also available along various trails. For information check out the Parks Canada Website.