Bruce Peninsula National Park is a beautiful park in Southern Ontario. Spectacular scenery, huge campsites - what’s not to love? Here is our Cyprus Lake campground review.
Visiting the town of Tobermory has been on my bucket list for more than 5 years, ever since moving back to Ontario.
I’d seen a blog post about the turquoise water under the Niagara Escarpment cliffs, all of the shipwrecks, and the famous grotto, and knew we’d HAVE to go.
Without an RV, it just wasn’t in the cards - having cats means that any road trip has to be kept to within an hour or so of the house, lest the poor babies STARVE.
So, we took a break from Provincial Parks and headed up to Bruce County for several days in October.
Spoilers: It was the BEST way to spend Thanksgiving! Absolutely the perfect place to get away, do some exploring, and enjoy nature.
Anyway, lots to talk about, so let’s get to it:
Campground Name: Bruce Peninsula National Park - Cyprus Lake Campground
Address: 469 Cyprus Lake Road, Tobermory, ON N0H 2R0
Website: Bruce Peninsula National Park
Price There are several fees involved, even beyond the campsite itself. See the park’s Fees Pagefor more up to date information.
Reservations: Parks Canada Reservations
Booking and Registration
Maybe I’m spoiled from all the Ontario Provincial Parks we’ve stayed at, maybe I encountered some abnormal issues this time around ...but I actually found booking this stay to be a big headache.
The portal to find and choose your site is basically the same as for Ontario Parks, it was getting an account that took me about an hour.
It used the same system as CRA does - validating through your bank, etc - and for some reason, I just ran into a bunch of problems with actually opening my Parks Canada account.
It kept booting me back and forth between verifications, would log me out, say it was sending me a code... then wouldn’t accept the code it gave me. I had to try different browsers, a different computer, etc.
It really shouldn’t be that difficult to set up a user account - glad it’s in place now, though!
Anyway, checking in at the campground office went a lot quicker and easier than setting up the account.
The park office was a larger atrium kind of setup, with several friendly employees handling check ins. They were definitely better set up for handling volume, than some other parks.
As a note..
There was some confusion when we first pulled up to the park gatehouse. It was unstaffed, with two gate arms - both raised.
Several cars were pulled over on the side of the road, with a couple guys walking around the kiosk, looking confused. We pulled over, as we thought it was a line forming, for... something?
A Parks Canada truck came by to let everyone know that we were all to proceed to the actual registration building, about 4 km up the road from there.
Maps and Signage
While Bruce Peninsula National Park is HUGE, the private campgrounds section of the park is relatively small, simple, and self contained.
The park map is done up in a booklet format campground guide. Their maps are clear and concise, and the park layout is relatively simple and straight forward.
There is a separate day use guide, same sort of thing, just with info and maps for other sections of the park, instead of the campground. .
The signage is ... decent. It could be better (especially with regards to the center area of the Birches campground area, where we stayed).
But again - relatively simple layout, so getting by with the signage as-is works just fine.
Permits and Parking
The park permit situation is different from all of the Ontario Provincial Parks in that EVERYTHING is separate.
Your online booking is for the campsite only and does not cover YOUR entry to the park. Your camping permit also doesn’t allow you to park anywhere but your campsite - all the parking areas are handled separately, and charged separately.
So, when we signed in, we also had to pay a DAILY fee for the duration of our stay.
It was $8.50 per person, per day - my husband was allowed in free, on account of being a recent immigrant. (First time he used the Canoo app!).
That entry permit covers you to be in Bruce Peninsula National Park, Fathom Five National Marine Park, Flowerpot Island, Singing Sands Beach, the Visitor Centre, and the trails over there.
Parking fees for the Grotto Parking lot, Halfway Log Dump, etc - and diver registration, if applicable - are separate.
During the summer months, Indian Head Cove can be an absolute zoo, so you need to book Grotto parking in advance, if you’re planning to park there.
None of the over 200 camp sites at the Cyprus Lake Campground are serviced sites.
Potable water taps are available at the dump station, which is located *before* the campground office - on the way in. There are also taps throughout the campgrounds.
There was one fill station and one dump platform in this park’s poop loop, along with several garbage and recycling bins, and a giant pile of wood.
I imagine that single dump station gets super busy after long weekends, so plan accordingly.
There were also several signs that said there was a bear in the area - apparently that wasn’t about one specific bear, just a general warning.
Anyway, the park does offer Wifi, at the “Campground Hub” - basically a comfort station, playground, and amphitheatre rolled into one - more on that in a bit!
Overall, I was really impressed with how accessible the Bruce Peninsula National Park is.
The Cyprus Lake Campground is about as accessible as you can expect - there are accessible flush toilets and shower facilities in the campground hub.
They even have a yurt (Yurt #1) with a wheelchair ramp!
There are accessible parking spots at all of the main parking lots we’ve been to - The Grotto, the visitor center, Halfway Log Dump, Singing Sands, etc.
Visitor Centre Accessibility
As far as the Visitor Centre goes, the center itself is wheelchair accessible - with ramps throughout - and it has a wheelchair accessible trail to Little Dunks Bay.
Additionally, the theatre show has subtitles - always happy to see that!
In terms of the trails, some of the trails in the campground - Cyprus Lake (along the camp sites anyway), and the Georgian Bay Trail from the parking lot to the Grotto turn off - are MOSTLY wheelchair accessible.
The trails are generally flat, wide, and smoothish, but there are a few spots with roots or rocks that could be difficult to navigate over.
Also: There are a LOT of benches along the trails! Really nice to see.
While the path to the Indian Head Cove / Grotto is mostly accessible, seeing those two areas is really.. Not. You really have to get into some actual hiking trail to get to the views.
That said, Singing Sands is a lot more accessible.
The views aren’t as amazing, but there’s an accessible boardwalk overlooking the beach and a marshy area.
Pets are welcome, but must be picked up after and leashed at all times.
You’re also not allowed to leave your pets unattended in campsites or in vehicles, and owners are expected to pick up after their pets.
Quiet hours are actually posted and enforced - 10 pm to 7 am - though excessive noise is banned at all times.
There is also a ban on alcohol and cannabis consumption during the same hours.
Additionally, no visitors are allowed on sites after 10 pm, you’re not allowed to maintain fires after 11pm, and all campfires have to be extinguished by midnight.
Cellphone reception was pretty hit-and-miss. It was fine at the campground office, at our camp site, and close to the lake, but REALLY spotty everywhere else.
There was very little in the way of light pollution in the campground, but some of that could have been due to the fact that the campground was basically empty during our stay.
That said, when the sky was clear - you could see all the stars easily, over Cyprus Lake.
The view of the lake is basically to the north west, from the Birches Campground.
While there would be amazing north-facing views from Indian Head Cove / the Grotto area, that area of the park closes at 10 pm.
Walking via the trails may be doable, but it’s fairly long - maybe 2 km from the campground. It’s a mostly wide, smooth trail, but with the risk of running into black bears?
Personally, I’d think twice before hauling a bunch of gear 2 km for the possibility of northern lights there.
Campground Amenities & Info
Due to the weather, we mostly stayed inside our RV, with a few trips out during brief breaks in the rain.
We did get a few opportunities to check out the campground facilities, which all seemed really clean and well maintained.
The comfort station was called a “campground hub”, and it was actually really cool. It was a gorgeous large building, with beautiful paneling and big, open spaces.
While they did have showers and washroom facilities - it really felt like more of an activity centre or meeting place than “here’s the showers and bathrooms”.
It also had a large fire pit, an amphitheatre, a playground, some kind of table tennis or pingpong type tables, and even a rock structure for kids to play on.
It was also the place to go to access the wifi, though we weren’t able to connect when we tried.
Anyway, the kids rock climbing area was such a cool addition. I don’t think I’d trust kids climbing on rocks at the Lake Huron shoreline, but it was nice they had a bit of an option to do something similar, just... safer.
There were also outhouses and some nicer washrooms throughout the campground, as well as large buildings with many toilet stalls at the trailheads, all gorgeous.
I am NOT an outhouse person, so seeing modern looking washroom facilities out on trailheads makes me happy!
We had to laugh at the signs for “High Dump Site” pointing at a small building with vaulted toilets, well up off the ground.
Deep down, we are 12 years old.
The camp store was relatively small in comparison with most of the provincial park campgrounds we’ve been to - mostly just Parks Canada souvenirs. We didn’t notice the normal snacks, camping items, etc - mostly just swag.
There’s also a small shop in the visitor center.
The Visitor Centre
We utterly unprepared for the extent of this visitor center. It was very TARDIS - we have NO idea how they crammed so much into what looked to be a small building. It seemed to go on and on - and not at all crowded feeling.
Other places will have nice little displays, even collections of displays. This was a FULL OUT MUSEUM. A small museum, sure - but they really threw everything at those displays.
The staff were nice and informative, we loved that there was a wall of “pro tips” from the staff members, listing their favourite things about the park.
Also: They had a different map booklet from the one we got at the campground. Very similar, but one was geared to the campground specifically, while the one from the visitor center was about the rest of the park.
Outside of the Visitor Center, there’s a lookout tower. It’s a short walk from the parking lot, and was a weird one for my husband (I skipped it).
“Because you can see through the stairs - and with their general design and layout - the steps kind of visually disappear out from underneath you.
It’s hard to explain - you know how if you stare at something, your mind can kind of blank it out and focus more on the background? That’s kind of the effect here.
Like you could see the ground, and layers of stairs *beneath* the one you’re on, but not so much the ones you were actually stepping on.
It reminded me of that scene in Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, where he was stepping out on the camouflaged plank as a ‘leap of faith’. This effect was even more pronounced on the way back down.”
The top of the platform gave a great panoramic view of the surrounding area. He was only up there for a few minutes, on account of rain - Looking forward to seeing it on a sunny day!
The campsites were HUGE! We were in the Birches campground section, which ended up being pull-through sites - a happy surprise, I guess I hadn’t been paying attention when I’d booked.
The weird thing was that the drive-in campsites were situated with a LARGE expanse of area between each couple of sites, alternating, as the fire pits / picnic area.
But communally - the fire pits and picnic tables for two sites would share a HUGE area.
So it’s a good idea to pay attention to what side of the camper your door is on, and which direction you want to approach the drive-in sites from, with that in mind.
The site we booked actually had a HUGE slope, and it was in a bad direction for us - to have our door facing our picnic table and fire pit, our heads would be WAY back when sleeping - even after using leveling blocks.
Luckily, there were literally only 2 other campers in the entire section of the campground, so we were able to change our spot to the one right next to us - which was almost perfectly level.
The sites along the lake in our campgound all had really easy access to the Cyprus Lake trail. The sites shown as being along the lake in the next campground - Poplars - over did NOT. We really chose well!
Not great privacy - the trees were fairly sparse, so you could see through to many campsites.
In our case - at that time of year - this was fine, We could see clear through the entire length of sites to revel in how empty it was!
Anyway, there are a total of 232 campsites and 10 yurts available for yurt camping. Never tried it, but seems like a great option for those without camping gear.
Anyway, Birches looked to be the only area with drive-through sites - most/all of them. Tamarack is a radio free campsite.
Generators are allowed in the Cyprus Lake campgrounds. Generator use is limited to being only for short periods and is prohibited between with 10pm and 8am, or 10 pm and 7 am, depending on which park information you’re reading.
Entertainment and Activity
There is SO much to do in this park! Due to the weather, season, and interests we weren’t able to experience all of the options, and it still felt like a really full, fulfilling trip.
There are several different swimming areas in Bruce Peninsula National Park.
Singing Sands Beach
Singing Sands Beach is touted as a swimming beach, but it didn’t really seem like one - that definitely could have been a seasonality thing. When we were there, it was more of a sandy marsh than a sandy beach you’d want to swim in.
That said, the area is a really cool attraction in general, with boardwalks and picnicking areas overlooking the beach, etc.
Even if the beach is relatively similar in the summer, it’d be a great place to just chill and enjoy a nice summer day.
Indian Head Cove
After visiting Indian Head Cove, we were a bit surprised to see that it was advertised as a swimming area.
We love, love, LOVE Indian Head cove, but - at least when we were there - it seemed like it would be fairly hazardous conditions for actually swimming in.
Honestly, I would have been extremely cautious if we were to even wade in - I suppose things could be wildly different on a calm lake day, though. Like most of the great lakes, Lake Huron can be a beast!
That said, I’ve seen photos of Indian Head Cove during peak season, Even if you don’t go in the water, it definitely seems like a great place to enjoy for the “lay out in the sun” aspect of beaching, anyway.
Halfway Log Dump
Halfway Log Dump is also gorgeous, and seems like a much safer beach for wading and swimming.
It’s a shallow, very rocky beach - you’ll definitely want to use water shoes - but it’s clean, clear shallower water, going pretty far out.
As it was quite cold during our stay - and I did NOT bring water shoes - I only went a couple feet from the shore.
Little Cove is a short drive from the campground, and is like a smaller version of halfway log dump, without the bouldering option off to the sides.
It’s also a shorter distance from the parking lot - though it’s a very steep walk.
Parking is paid and reservations are required - they are booked in 4 hour time slots. T
he parking area is very small, and is apparently the limiting factor for visiting Little Cove Beach. Full parking lot = no more access to the beach.
I’m guessing - if that’s followed - that the beach never gets all that crowded, but ... hard to say. People don’t tend to follow rules and guidelines!
We loved how much information was available on the hiking trails. The paper maps were clear, and the signage and maps on the actual trails were good.
The thing is, the hiking trails and their descriptions / lengths on the park’s website don’t match up to the trails and lengths on the park maps or in reality!
We didn’t do all of the available trails, but here’s our notes on the ones we did:
Georgian Bay Trail
The Georgian Bay Trail is the quickest and easiest to get from the grotto parking to Indian Head Cove.
It’s off to the left as you enter the head of trails, with a lot of clear signage available.
It’s probably wheelchair accessible - to a point.
If mobility is an issue, it’d be disappointing to get that far, and then realize the barrier to actually seeing the coastline.
The rocks to Indian Head Cove aren’t super difficult if you’re not encumbered, but the path to get to the grotto definitely involves actual climbing / walking up boulders - and some pretty steep walls of them, at that.
I was having a good tendon day at the time, but I definitely paid the price for it the next few days.
Cyprus Lake Trail
The full trail is marked as being 5km and of low difficulty. We only walked part of this trail along the campground.
With the weather the way it was, we had to prioritize things. The lake was nice, but compared to Indian Head Cove.. No contest!
It was a wide, open walk, with a lot of boardwalk sections - very pretty, and would probably be great for wildlife viewing.
You can walk around the whole lake, or use it as access to get to the head of trails / grotto area.
Halfway Log Dump
This is a 1 km long trail that’s wide, well maintained, and relatively flat, but there are definitely some steep areas and a few sections of rocks / roots to get over.
As with the trail to Indian Head Cove, it’s a relatively easy walk until JUST before you get to the main attraction.
The groomed trail ends at a steep ... I guess it was a trench? Path? of rocks. You have to cross these rocks - much bigger than gravel or bedding rocks, but not larger like boulders - in order to get to any real view of the lake.
I guess the rocks were maybe softball size, irregular, and smooth. Even my husband considered them a challenge to walk over, and he wasn’t the one going through crippling tendon pain with every step.
Hobbled over to a large rock right on the water line, and soaked my poor feet for a bit before headed back - it was spa like!
More on Halfway Log Dump in a bit!
There’s a cute little boardwalk trail at Singing sands - 200 m long, wheelchair accessible.
Had we gone at a different time of year, we might have seen some of the orchids and carnivorous plants we’ve read live in that particular wetland area.
The Other Trails
There were several other trails that we weren’t able to get to on this stay, but plan to check out on future trips:
Marr Lake Trail
This is an alternate path from the Grotto parking lot to the grotto area.
Weirdly, it looks to be just over 1 km, according to the distances on the map, while the website says it’s 3 km. Maybe it means there and back?
It goes around one side of Marr Lake and takes you in the direction of the Grotto - looks like you have to hook onto Bruce Trail to get there, unless the trails are overlapped.
Anyway, this trial is marked as varying between moderate and difficult, and involves crossing boulders on the shore.
Horse Lake Trail
This one is another alternate way to get from the grotto parking area to Indian Head Cove. It’s marked as being 1 km - similar to Georgian Bay Trail - but of moderate difficulty.
Wild Garden Trail
This is a 3 km long trail that’s rated as being moderately difficult. It takes you along Dorcus Bay - through sand dunes and forest areas.
The focal point of this trail is an alvar habitat - an area of rock flatland with little to no soil. The vegetation is mostly moss, lichen, and certain rare flower types specific to that kind of environment.
Little Dunks Lookout
This is an easy trail that’s less than a km in length, leading out from near the observation tower at the visitor center. It takes you out to a platform overlooking Georgian Bay.
We ALMOST did this one, but it started pouring right as we were about to go. October rain on the coast is no joke, so we went back to the camper for some hot chocolate, instead!
Bruce Trail Burnt Point Loop
This is a 4.8 km hiking trail loop of moderate difficulty, accessed from the Visitor Centre parking area. It’s a rough, rocky trail that takes you through cedar forests before hitting the Georgian Bay coastline halfway.
Multi Use Trail
Finally, there’s a 4.3 km long multi-use trail running up the length of the campground areas on beside Cyprus Lake Rd, encircling the 3 campground areas.
They don’t want you walking or running on the main road, so this is the path that you’re supposed to use for running, walking, cycling, etc.
Flowerpot Island is really only accessible for part of the year, via private boat tour companies operating out of Tobermory. Unfortunately, the season had basically ended by the time we arrived.
The island has a few hiking trails, and is a destination largely due to the unique “flowerpot” rock formations on its shore.
Definitely looking forward to visiting it some day!
Motorboats are banned on Cyprus Lake, but you can go canoeing or kayaking on it.
I guess canoeing is a big thing in Bruce Peninsula National Park, we just didn’t see any during our trip - probably a matter of the time of year and the weather.
Weirdly, it just didn’t look like very welcoming for canoes or kayaks.
The boat launch in our campground was kind of a mess, and the canoe cleaning station on the side of the road was overgrown and looked pretty neglected. Those two things were the only exposure we had to boating as a park activity, during our stay.
It was just such a weird contrast to how new, clean, and well maintained the rest of the park facilities were.
As people who tend to prefer to keep our outdoor experience ABOVE the surface, we were both surprised to hear of the existence of a national park that’s completely underwater!
Fathom Five National Park is a marine park off the shore of Bruce Peninsula National Park, and apparently it attracts scuba divers from around the world.
... I kind of wish I was into diving. I bet that’s an INCREDIBLY cool thing to experience!
The park touts itself as a destination for bouldering - a term neither of us had heard before our trip. After googling, we realized that it’s an actual term for something that we both enjoy doing!
Back when I lived in Newfoundland, I loved to climb down big boulders along the shore, going just to the point where I wasn’t sure if I’d be able to climb back out.
Then I’d have all kinds of fun “Spidermanning” myself back up those boulders, with no ropes or other equipment.
I just thought of it as “playing on the rocks”!
Anyway, bouldering is permitted at Halfway Log Dump, with some restrictions (not in the forest, not on the first 3 boulders along the shore, don’t touch the daisies)
The grotto is a natural cave tucked in along the limestone cliffs on the shore of Georgian Bay.
It’s the Bruce Peninsula National Park feature that you hear most about, but honestly - it’s less spectacular than Indian Head Cove!
I wish we’d gone to the grotto first, as it was a little anticlimactic after screwing around throughout Indian Head Cove for an hour or so.
That said, it’s a really cool feature. It does take some work to get to, though.
I bet you could canoe or kayak down there on a nice day - from another place, maybe Indian Head Cove - and that would be amazing.
There are also a couple underwater entrances for divers!
Indian Head Cove
I haven’t been to Newfoundland since 2006, and this really felt like the first thing that felt similar to the gorgeous views I had when hiking there. Maybe even better!
This was wild because there were just so many vantage points, so many different views, each seemed more spectacular than the last.
... and there WILL BE future trips there, because damn.
Almost a big sponge-like appearance.
Just go. You won’t regret it!
Your camera might, though. We ended up taking something like 600 photos in just a couple hours there!
Even after ruthlessly cutting it down to just our favourites, we had far too many for this post. We’ll probably get an album up on Facebook at some point.
Just an absolutely stunning area!
The Natural Arch
The natural arch is on the map, but you don’t really seem to hear as much about it - I can’t remember if there was even a sign pointing it out, whereas the grotto is what ALL the signage points to.
My husband is still raving about the natural arch, actually having found it more interesting than the grotto itself - it looked like something out of a movie.
Like adventure movie scenes where people have to swim in underwater caves and pop out in some remote area to find the treasure.
Anyway, yeah. Really cool.
Halfway Log Dump
I mentioned this as part of the trail description in the hiking section, but I feel like halfway log dump is an attraction unto itself.
SO gorgeous. The pale colour of the water is absolutely unreal!
It was wild to be there, alone together, in October, and it looked almost tropical - just with rocks.
The beach is made of those golf-to-softball-sized rocks - it’s not a sandy beach - and the way the light works with the clear water and those white rocks is absolutely magical.
Then out to the side, the white beach rocks very suddenly changed over to these huge dark boulders, that seemed like another whole type of ... well, play area.
I could have spent a whole afternoon there - had we known what to expect, and planned a bit better.
Just a really amazing place to see. Next time!
Bruce Peninsula Xplorers Program
Much like Ontario Provincial Parks’ Discovery Program, Parks Canada's has an “Xplorers” program for kids age 6-12.
Both of these children’s programs sound like things I would have LOVED as a kid. This one involves an activity book - you can get it at the campground office or visitor center.
It has a bunch of activities and “experiences” for kids to log.
Once they’ve completed a certain number of them, they can take the booklet into the park office to get a certificate of completion, and a park souvenir!
There are several Ingress Portals / Pokestops / Gyms in the park.
A few are located along the shore of Cyprus Lake in the campground areas, with several more clustered at the Campground hub.
Wherever you are in the campground, you’re not far from one of them... and a few more are scattered at trail heads, etc.
That said, the cell phone reception was spotty enough that playing is a frustrating experience in most of the park. We basically aimed to get our daily tasks done, and that was it.
The village of Tobermory is just a short drive away - maybe 20 minutes - on the northern tip of the Bruce Peninsula.
Tobermory is very touristy - which would be fun in the summer - but it was weirdly desolate during our stay.
Most of the restaurants and such around Little Tub Harbour were closed during our stay, or cut down to extremely limited hours on the weekends only.
That said, we did spend a little time in the town, checking out a couple sights:
Big Tub Harbour is home to the Big Tub Lighthouse, a small but fun attraction to spend some time at.
It features more of those rocks with huge holes in them, and overlooks the Tobermory Harbour. During the summer, tour boats will go in and out of that harbour to take people to see the two shipwrecks contained there.
Gorgeous views - and there’s a bench overlooking the lake, a nice place to just chill and enjoy the gorgeous views.
Paid parking is available just a short walk from the lighthouse itself. The trail is relatively flat and an easy walk.
The MS Chi-Cheemaun
I remember this ship from when I was a kid, on early camping trips with my grandparents en route to see my favourite aunt.
It’s undergone a big make over sometime in the 20+ years since I last saw it, now sporting brightly coloured native artwork.
The land acknowledgment read to passengers was broadcast loud enough that we heard it clear across the harbour, when I brought my husband to watch a boarding.
The name of the ship means “the big canoe”, so it’s nice to see them really lean into - and acknowledge - First Nations culture in multiple ways.
My ship nerd husband was thrilled to see the boarding - he’s never seen a ferry boat before, and certainly nothing that loads the way this one does.
We’ll definitely have to take a trip on it when things settle out a bit!
We’ll definitely be back. This might just be our favourite park to date - the no electricity thing is a bit of an issue, but you can’t argue with those VIEWS.
We loved the campsite though - though partially because there was literally no one there. It’s a relatively easy jaunt from home, and it’s still mind blowing that we’ve got such easy access to such otherworldy gorgeous vistas!
A little frustrating that words and photos would never do the experience justice, but hey - at least it shows some degree of the awesomeness of the area.
Bring your hiking boots and a camera and have a blast.
More Campground Reviews
Want to read some more of what we have to say about the campgrounds we've stayed at? Here are some more reviews!
Bon Echo Provincial Park
Chutes Provincial Park
Conestogo Lake Conservation Area
Driftwood Provincial Park
Elora Gorge Conservation Area
Fifty Point Conservation Area
Killbear Provincial Park
Lake Superior Provincial Park
Long Point Provincial Park
MacLeod Provincial Park
Meaford Memorial Park
Neys Provincial Park
Port Burwell Provincial Park
Quetico Provincial Park
Rideau River Provincial Park
Selkirk Provincial Park
Sleeping Giant Provincial Park
Turkey Point Provincial Park
Valens Lake Conservation Area
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