Hiking Trails in the Fundy Biosphere Region
In essence, a trail is a path, a road, a link that can be traveled, connecting two places. But, a trail can be much more than that. We believe trails are an absolutely vital link, not only between communities found within the Biosphere Region, but also to the very essence of the Biosphere Region itself; its nature, its places, its very soul.
Trails are places where we can connect with nature and are also places where one can be active: walk, hike, run, explore, snowshoe, ski, cycle or just take it all in. They certainly encourage a healthy, active lifestyle.
Trails are places where we can learn; they are living classrooms. Through the connections a trail creates, a trail can also encourage sustainable development. The Fundy Biosphere Region is laced with fabulous trails, not only in parks and conservation areas, but across the region in several directions and locations.
Hiking Trails in the Region
Fundy National Park Trails
There are over 100 kilometres of trails featuring hikes along the beach, through river valleys and by waterfalls that range from an easy half-kilometer loop to a demanding 50-kilometre circuit around the park.
A strenuous coastal hiking trail (41.4 km) that stretches from Goose River, the Western boundary of Fundy National Park to Big Salmon River, a popular tourist destination east of the community of St. Martins, the longest stretch of undeveloped coastline along North America’s eastern seaboard.
Well established and widely used trail of 58.3 km which travels from the lowlands of the Fundy Biosphere Region in the town of Riverview, up to and across the Region’s highlands region terminating at Fundy National Park.
Fundy Trail Parkway
A 2,559 hectare/6,323 acre provincial park featuring a 30 kilometre parkway hugging the southern coast of New Brunswick, featuring numerous trails that connect to pristine beaches and river estuaries, cross an 84 metre suspension footbridge, see tumbling waterfalls and Precambrian rocks or stop by the interpretive centre and discover the rich history of a once thriving lumber industry.
Explore the longest trail network in the world as it winds its way along the Fundy Coast, connecting with existing trails such as the Fundy Footpath, Fundy National Park the Dobson Trail, Moncton’s Riverfront Trail, The Sentier de l’Étoile, and The Marshes.
Sackville WaterFowl Park
Award-winning 55-acre park, with 3.5 kilometres of accessible trails and boardwalks, including a section of the TransCanada Trail.
Mapleton Acadian Forest Trail
Hiking trail located near Elgin, which passes through reclaimed farmland and a former manganese mining plant.
Green Snake Trail
A notable mountain bike trail on the outskirts of the Village of Alma.
Fort Folly First Nation Cultural Experiences Trail
An approximately 4 km series of three trails running through the Fort Folly Reserve.
City of Dieppe
A network of 70 kilometres of walking trails and bike paths that connect with Riverview and Moncton.
City of Moncton
Over 79 kilometres of park trails and dozens of interconnected neighbourhood trails
Town of Riverview
More than 30 km of of walking, running, skiing, and snowshoe trails, and more than 50 km of bicycling trails.
Village of Memramcook
About 10 kilometres of trails through the Memramcook Valley.
Our long-term goal is to ensure ecosystems in the region are intact, providing air and water filtration, healthy food, carbon storage, erosion and flood control, and other ecological services, which will allow a diversity of wildlife to thrive.