Ontario is an incredible place to call home if you live for adventure. And, if the thought of wooden boardwalk trails, mysterious caves, canyons, and beautiful cliffside views appeals to you, then we’ve got just the thing. Mono Cliffs Provincial Park is a stunning destination for you to discover and it’s arguably one of the best places in the province for an escapade. 

Located in Orangeville, Ont. along the famous Bruce Trail, this spot is roughly one hour away from Toronto.

That means you could easily swing by for a day trip with your besties whenever the park is open again. 

Once there, you will find eight different hiking trails all at varying levels of difficulty. 

Some of the trails are only 600 metres long so they’re ideal for your BFF who hates hiking. We all have one, right?

The Spillway Trail, which is only 1.3 km long, features a canyon you can actually walk through.

Alternatively, you could head over to the 2.8 km Cliff Top Trail to soak in views of the 30-metre cliffs all around you. 

Throughout the park, you’ll also stumble upon some natural rock caves, and crystal clear waters. That sounds absolutely perfect, doesn’t it?

Many Ontarians flock to this park during the fall, as it offers simply stunning views of the changing leaves.

But if you ask us, this is an ideal destination in any season. 

You’ll also find charming wooden staircases and tons of wildlife throughout the park.

It’s basically a fairytale that you can walk through!

You may be tempted to dip a toe into one of the clear emerald water holes here, but be cautious.

While we totally get the temptation, according to the park’s website, the beaches here are not monitored for water quality.

But they sure are beautiful to look at!

Mono Cliffs Provincial Park

Price: Starting at $10.84

Address: 795122 3rd Line E., Orangeville, ON

Why You Need To Go: You can walk through canyons and admire stunning cliffs at this provincial park. 


We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.



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