Best dogs no trails in Canada

40,538 Reviews
Explore the most popular no dogs trails in Canada with hand-curated trail maps and driving directions as well as detailed reviews and photos from hikers, campers and nature lovers like you.
Map of dogs no trails in Canada
Top trails (543)
#1 - Garibaldi Lake Trail
Garibaldi Provincial Park
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Length: 11.3 mi • Est. 6 h 34 m
Note: As of September 2020, this trail has reopened but you will need a pass to access it. Please check here for updates and more information: http://bcparks.ca/explore/parkpgs/garibaldi/ Keep going and don’t give up as the view on the top is spectacular! The landscape changes when you reach the lake. Take insect repellent to sit and enjoy the time at the lake. Show more
#2 - Grouse Grind Trail
Grouse Mountain Park
hardYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarGray Star(1694)
Length: 1.8 mi • Est. 2 h 29 m
The Grouse Grind Trail has reopened as of Monday, June 22, 2020. There are new guidelines in place due to COVID-19 and if you want to descend via the Grouse Mountain Resort Skyride, you need to book a time in advance. For more information on the trail guidelines, you can go to Metro Vancouver Regional Parks' Grouse Grind Trail webpage at http://www.metrovancouver.org/services/parks/parks-greenways-reserves/grouse-grind This is a one way hike and descending on foot is not allowed. The Grouse Grind is a trail up the face of Grouse Mountain, sometimes called Mother Natures Stairmaster. This trail is very challenging. On average it takes up to an hour and a half to complete the hike. For novice hikers, two hours is recommended. The trail begins just east (right) of the Grouse Mountain Gondola in an area with posts set up for hikers to use for stretching their arms and legs before the hike. Walk past the gate and over the small bridge and immediately begin your uphill ascent. The trail levels out until you reach a sign at a fork in the trail. Go left at the fork and continue your uphill climb making your way over rocks, roots, and wooden steps. After 15 minutes or so, you cross a small bridge over a dried-up creek. It's only another 10 minutes to the first quarter mark. Each quarter mark is clearly shown with large signs and can be a relief or an indication on whether to continue or not. If you are struggling at the first quarter mark or have run out of water, it's probably a better idea to walk back down as there is still a long, grueling way to go and you could potentially run into some serious problems if you choose to continue. For those continuing, the trail weaves its way uphill over more wooden steps. The third quarter is the steepest with the trail traversing over rock in some sections. The fourth quarter is also quite steep with some sections containing very large steps. Keep going, you're almost there. Once at the top, you have earned bragging rights by saying you have completed 'The Grind'. Walk towards the Grouse Mountain Chalet and up the stairs to the entrance. Just inside, you can buy your ticket for the Gondola ride before heading back down, have a beer at the bar, or wander around the top of Grouse Mountain to check out the events or scenery.Show more
#3 - Panorama Ridge
Garibaldi Provincial Park
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Length: 17.6 mi • Est. 10 h 30 m
This trail is now open, however, you will need to make a day use reservation to hike in the park. Please see the park website here: http://bcparks.ca/explore/parkpgs/garibaldi/ This is a strenuous hike that can be done in one day or in 2. Not only is it a great workout, but the views at the end are the best.Show more
#4 - Elfin Lakes (Diamondhead)
Garibaldi Provincial Park
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Length: 12.5 mi • Est. 6 h 51 m
Note: Garibaldi Provincial Park is now open - visitors must reserve a permit before arriving at the park. Elfin Lakes Shelter is currently closed due to COVID-19. For more information, please see http://bcparks.ca/explore/parkpgs/garibaldi/ This hike could be done as a day hike or an overnighter. 35 tent pads and a large backcountry hut can be found beside Elfin Lakes. Backcountry reservations are required if you plan on spending the night. It costs extra to stay in the hut if you don't have a tent. The hut is a two story building with kitchen and common area on the ground floor and bunk beds on the top floor (no privacy). The hike starts with six kms of uphill that is fairly tough going if you are carrying your gear. Once you've battled past that you break out onto a gorgeous ridge on Round Mt. that takes you to Elfin Lakes. From this ridge you get a great view of the Mt. Garibaldi's peak as well as the Tantalus Mountain Range. Timing is everything with this hike because the snow stays around well into the spring. July thru September is the best time if you're hoping to avoid snow. There is also a small shelter in Red Heather Meadows on the way up to the lakes, which is used as a warming hut during the winter months. Show more
#5 - Wedgemount Lake
Garibaldi Provincial Park
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Length: 7.8 mi • Est. 6 h 9 m
With steep and rocky portions leading to spectacular glacial views, Wedgemount Lake is not a hike to underestimate. Fairly continuous uphill with a solid scramble towards the end. The scrabble is just as challenging on the way down as it is going up. Note: Spikes and poles highly recommended in snow conditions. Bring an extra layer as the temperature can drop quickly at the top. Show more
#6 - Lake Agnes Trail to Plain of Six Glaciers Trail Loop
Banff National Park
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Length: 8.8 mi • Est. 4 h 32 m
PLEASE NOTE: Trail is rated from moderate to low difficult depending on your hiking level. The trail is often very crowded between Lake Louise and Lake Agnes. The tea house at Lake Agnes is very busy, but they offer a large range of snacks and drinks. Note that there is no garbage/recycling bin at the tea house as the staff are responsible for trekking supplies up and down the mountain. Please do your part to help the staff and keep our parks clean by being prepared to pack out any garbage from your visit. Show more
#7 - Mount Temple
Banff National Park
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Length: 9.4 mi • Est. 6 h 48 m
This is a difficult mountaineering route with long sections of scrambling. Hikers attempting this trail should have route-finding skills, scrambling experience, and the proper gear. Trekking poles and spikes are highly recommended. Some hikers bring gloves for the scrambling sections. Be sure to bring a helmet! Check out the summit forecast beforehand here: https://www.mountain-forecast.com/peaks/Mount-Temple/forecasts/3544 for the summit forecast.Show more
#8 - Black Tusk Trail
Garibaldi Provincial Park
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Length: 16.1 mi • Est. 10 h 10 m
This trail is now open, however, you will need to make a day-use reservation to hike in the park. Please see the park website here: http://bcparks.ca/explore/parkpgs/garibaldi/ This trail may occasionally close for bear activity. Please check with the park for more information before hiking.Show more
#9 - Bald Hills Trail Loop
Jasper National Park
moderateYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarYellow StarGray Star(437)
Length: 9.3 mi • Est. 4 h 44 m
Please note: This trail is not technically difficult however does have a steady climb. If taking the "short cut," that portion is difficult. This trail closes seasonally due to snow.Show more
#10 - Skyline Trail
Jasper National Park
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Length: 29.9 mi • Est. Multi-day
This is a multiday hike. You can camp at Little Shovel, Curator, and Signal campgrounds. All campgrounds have water access. Curator to Signal is a long hike with a steep climb to the Notch. Show more
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