Enjoy the view from the top of the river banks as you descend down the road towards the Many Islands Campground that is nestled on the banks of the mighty Peace River. Visitors may be able to see the many small islands in the river that the campground is named for. There are few things as relaxing as sitting by a crackling campfire while watching the silent power of the Peace River flow past. This campground offers some stunning scenery of the river valley and the wildlife that call the area home. There are campsites with firepits, picnic tables, outhouses and camp kitchens for individuals or groups. River boating enthusiasts can launch their boat here and take in the sights from the river as well as try their hand at fishing! Back on shore campers of all ages can enjoy the playground, hiking trails and horseshoe pits.
The Many Islands Music Festival is held here every summer. A great weekend of music, dancing, wagon rides and much more! Many Islands Campground is 24km Southeast ofWorsley off highway 64.
The Town of Falher offers wholesome restaurants, a pool and recreational centre, a giant bee in the heart of the town, plus so much more. The Honey Capital of Canada welcomes people from near and far to experience some of the best amenities in the area.
Fall in the Municipal District of Fairview No. 136 and the Town of Fairview is an experience like no other!
Imagine seeing Historical Dunvegan Provincial Park covered in various shades of yellow, red, gold and orange, or hiking through the river valley at Pratt’s Landing as the air turns crisp and cool, these are moments you won’t quickly forget. Plan your trip now and see what this area has to offer in the one of the most colourful seasons.
At the Centre Culturel de St-Isidore the St. Isidore Weavers share their talents and perpetuates the traditional arts and crafts of their ancestors. Stop by and admire or take home a piece of their work.
The Village Of Hines Creek is known as the “End of Steel” – because it was historically the furthest point north and west that the Northern Alberta Railway extended to across the vast prairies. The Village erected the world’s largest spike in 1992, measuring 13 feet high and 15 inches wide, developing “Spike Park”.