Tuktut Nogait National Park will remain closed for the 2021 season to ensure the health and safety of community members, staff and visitors during COVID-19. Please check the Parks Canada national information portal dedicated to COVID-19 for regular updates.
The Government of NWT has travel restrictions in effect. For details on entry into the territories, including restrictions and mandatory self-isolation for residents, visit: https://www.gov.nt.ca/covid-19/.
The landscape and wildlife of the 18,890 sq km national park is seen by those privileged few willing to travel 170 kilometres north of the Arctic Circle. The landscape features rolling hills, three major rivers, steep canyons, waterfalls, rare Bluenose west caribou and the continent’s fiercest predators.
Hours of operation
Visitor services are available, from 9:00 am to 4:30 pm
Free admission for youth. Other fees still apply.
Detailed fees list
Pingo Canadian Landmark
Pingo Canadian Landmark protects a unique arctic landform: ice-cored hills called pingos. Rising out of the flat tundra, these hills provide a distinctive backdrop to the community of Tuktoyaktuk, Northwest Territories.
Ivvavik National Park
Rafters from around the world meet up in Ivvavik National Park. The Firth River slices through canyons and mountain valleys to the Arctic Ocean. A fly-in base camp offers hikers access to an Arctic landscape of tors, peaks and rolling hills untouched by the last Ice Age.
Aulavik National Park
Located in Canada’s Northwest Territories, Aulavik is among the country’s most remote national parks. But it rewards adventurers with untouched tundra, pristine rivers, archaeological sites and ample wildlife, from muskoxen to seals and other marine mammals.
Saoyú-ʔehdacho National Historic Site
Saoyú-Ɂehdacho National Historic Site celebrates the traditional lifestyles of the Sahtúgot’įnę – “the people of the Sahtú.” Visitors to Canada’s largest National Historic Site learn about the teaching, healing and spiritual places as conveyed through oral history.