How do I contact AlbertaParks?
Information. You can make online reservations for individual campsites and group camping areas on Reserve.AlbertaParks.ca or by phoning the Contact Centre 1-877-537-2757 (toll-free in North America). A few facility operated campgrounds only take phone-in reservations for individual campsites and group camping areas.
How do I cancel my AlbertaParks reservation?
To check for cancellations, refer to Reserve.AlbertaParks.ca or phone the Contact Centre at 1-877-537-2757.
How do I change my park reservation in Alberta?
Changes are only permitted within the same Provincial Park or Provincial Recreation Area. After arrival at a self-registration (unmanned) campground, call the Contact Centre at 1-877-537-2757 or go online Reserve.AlbertaParks.ca to change your reservation.
What time can you book AlbertaParks?
AlbertaParks.ca Reservations for individual campsites can be made up to 90 days in advance of the scheduled arrival date. The 90-day window for making individual campsite reservations resets at 9:00 a.m. each day. Reserve.AlbertaParks.ca shows the “currently booking to” date.
Can you camp under 18?
State parks will not issue permits or give campground reservations to anyone under 18 years old. Minors must also be accompanied by adults. Private campgrounds may have different age restrictions. For dispersed camping in National Forest, there are no age restrictions.
When can I reserve camping in Alberta?
Reservations can be made 90-days in advance for individual and backcountry camping and 180-days in advance for group and comfort camping. The first date when reservations can be made will be 90 days before the campground’s season opening dates.
Are provincial campgrounds open in Alberta?
Group camping is open. Group camping areas that can take more than 5 units will permit additional units up to the maximum as posted on their web page. Additional fees can be paid upon arrival at the park.
What is the biggest provincial park in Canada?
Polar Bear Provincial Park
The largest is the 2,355,200-hectare (5,820,000-acre) Polar Bear Provincial Park on Hudson Bay. Although provincial parks in Canada are not the same as national parks, their structures and purposes are very similar. The provincial and territorial parks systems generally have various park categories.