Things to do in Nunavut with kids
If you want to give kids an adventure that few ever get to experience in their life, then get out there and head to Nunavut.
It’s one of the most remote areas in the world, but one of the most incredible! It’s an area where kids can experience fascinating cultures, untouched wilderness, and incredible wildlife.
The wilderness will really give you the most rewarding adventures. There are national parks with sweeping glaciers, such as Wood Buffalo - one of the largest national parks in the world.
Sirmilik National Park has fun activities like boating and camping, and Ukkusiksalik National Park has cliffs, coast and tundra to explore, and also over 500 archaeological sites!
You can contact companies such as Arctic Kingdom which offer guided and tailored expeditions for incredible activities like fishing and dog sledding! The area is also a great cultural insight for kids into the Inuit way of life.
You may not be able to pronounce some of the place names, but you will sure to come away with having been to one of the most special places to visit with kids!
A FREE museum in Iqaluit home to the LARGEST collection of regional and local Inuit artifacts and fine art, and more!
A stunning territorial park 12km from Iqaluit, accessible by boat or dog sled, and amazing archaeological findings dating back to 1000AD!
A truly stunning Canadian outdoor experience for the active and adventurous family, in one of the most remote and spectacular parts of Canada.
Sweeping glaciers and polar sea ice meet jagged granite mountains in Auyuittuq National Park, where families can enjoy scenic hiking and skiing.
During the brief arctic summer on Quttinirpaaq, the sun remains high in the sky bathing the land in continuous daylight. There is no darkness to mark the passage of time telling you when to sleep and when to wake. There are no trees to remind you of ....
Explore a breathtaking national park in northern Canada, dotted within valleys, glaciers, and nesting seabirds!
Incredible nature and adventure with 20 500 km2 of eskers, mudflats, cliffs, rolling tundra banks and unique coastal regions. Over 500 archaeological sites have been identified in the park, which is popular for hiking and nature walks!