v7.20 v6.0 Hotspot Shield VPN Elite – Most popular and . Hotspot Shield Launch 2013.

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Mauna Loa - Wikipedia

CRM software can make your Customer Relationship Management smarter, helping you focus on the needs of your existing customers or find new ones. We explain all you need to know about CRM software and how it can help your business to serve its customers better than ever before.

Infowars, Chatroulette, and a Facebook security app: The Apple’s App Store Review Guidelines have banned before and will ban again. Here’s a look at the top five ways your app could go down in flames, with Apple as the all-powerful adjudicator.

Tech news is primarily focusing on Apple’s upcoming iPhone launch, but quietly in the background, it’s been a good month for Google to bury bad news. Freed up after removing ‘Don’t be Evil’ as its company motto, Google has conducted some pretty shady activities in recent weeks.

An iPad POS app is a must for small or mid-size businesses and they can power entire restaurant chains. Learn more about the best POS systems you can run on your iPad.

If you want to build a website, you might think the best place to start is with web design software such as Adobe Dreamweaver. However, this software can be complicated and isn’t ideal for everyone. Instead, you might be better off with a website builder such as Wix or Weebly

Looking to torrent and don’t have a VPN You could be exposing your privacy and making yourself traceable. We don’t condone illegal file-sharing carried out with or without a VPN, but there are legitimate reasons to torrent – we round up the best VPNs to use for torrenting

What is a POS system It’s the “Point of Sale” in the retail or ecommerce industry, and the term refers to the software and hardware used to track and record sales and inventory. Here’s why POS is essential for businesses, and how you can find the best POS system for you.

History was made last week as Sailbuoy became the first autonomous boat to cross the Atlantic. Taking the best part of three months and travelling at just 0.9mph, it wasn’t quick, but that’s not the point of the boat designed to help save our oceans

Dwayne ‘The Rock’ Johnson, Instagram, Fortnite and something called ‘Sextortion’ – they all have one thing in common. They’re part of the latest round of online scams trying to catch out victims. We round up the latest scam emails and phoney messages to help you stay safe …

Tech brands are hoping that wearables will become as much a part of the consumer tech landscape as smartphones and laptops. However, mainstream adoption is taking a bit longer than expected. Could the next generation of wearable tech products could finally turn the tide

With an Apple reveal event around the corner on 12 September, will we be seeing new updates to Apple’s MacBook, Air, Pro, and Mac Pro ranges We glance into our magic eight ball and predict what Apple might unveil next week alongside its new iPhone and Apple Watch.

Amazon has unveiled its newest Fire tablet – the Fire HD 8 with Alexa Hands-Free. As the name suggests, you’ll be able to summon Alexa to do your bidding without laying a finger on the tablet itself. However, is it worth the outlay if you already have a Fire HD 8

The best VPNs for Mac will help you stay safe and anonymous online, protecting your digital privacy. We’ve rounded up and rated top VPN services that run brilliantly on a Mac. From free VPNs to paid-for services, this guide helps you pick our the best VPN for your Mac.

It’s tempting to try and make a website for free and there are lots of services claiming you’ll get a great site without putting your hand in your pocket. However, there are several reasons why you should avoid opting for one of these free services setup

Read more MIDAS SHARE TIPS: How to invest when FTSE falls MIDAS SHARE TIPS: Three havens to shield you from stock market turmoil - gold, oil and a top insurer,Hotspot Shield (short for HSS) is a powerful, acclaimed free VPN (Virtual Private Network) agents automatic searching tool. It’s mainly designed to effectively .,After being taken down twice by Blogger within a single week, we got the message: It’s Time To Go. Gates of Vienna has moved to a new address:

Read more Environmental Awareness - Naturalist Intelligence Environment is the area in which we live. The thin layer of air that surrounds our planet that supports life.,Tech.Co is a literal "cocktail of emerging technology news, people, startups, products, and innovations" for the true tech enthusiast.,In August 2013 Cooking Hacks launched the new version of the first biometric shield for Arduino and Raspberry .

Read more NETFLIX DNS CODES Updated July 2018 If you have a USA Netflix account and you are in another country, we have the American U.S. DNS address codes for you to access .,However, at a conference earlier this year in Las Vegas to announce the launch of her new foundation, Princess Khaliya was asked about her royal links.,Environmental Awareness - Naturalist Intelligence Environment is the area in which we live. The thin layer of air that surrounds our planet that supports life.

حل لمشكة عدم تشغيل برنامج هوت سبوت شيلد - هل تعاني من مشكلة hotspot shield و هي عدم عمل البرنامج و يصبح البرنامج غير قادر على الاتصال بسيرفرات هوت سبوت شيلد - حل لمشكة عدم الاتصال في برنامج hotspot shield 2012 

هذه هي المشكلة :

ولمن يعاني من مشاكل برنامج هوت سبوت وتوقف برنامج Hotspot Shield LaunchWaiting for serverTCP connect waitStarting VPN ProcessUnable to establish connectionDisconnectedفي انتظار الملقمتواصل برنامج التعاون الفني الانتظاربدء عملية فبنغير قادر على تأسيس اتصالقطع --------------------------------

تعريف المشكلة :هي مشكلة في برنامج هوت سبوت شيلد - حيث لا يستطيع الاتصال بالسيرفر

يبدو ان البرنامج يقطع الأتصال جزئياً أنضرو الصوره

يقطع هذا الأتصال تلقائاً وربما بعد استعمال البرنامج لفتره يصبح عاجز عن قطع هذا الأتصال جزئياً

ثالثاً حل المشكلة:

نصيحة:حذف البرنامج وإعادة تنصيبة قبل البدء بالحل كما قلت في السابق المشكله هي عدم قدره البرنامج على قطع هذا الأتصال الجزئي وإذا اصاب البرنامج هذا العجز أفعل هذا يدوياً 1: قطع الأتصال من الأنترنت 2:الأتصال بالبرنامج وذالك عمل Connect

بعد ذالك ستضهر هذا Reconnecting [init_instance] ربما يضهر غير هذا الكلام ولاكن لن يؤثر في كل الأحوال

:بعد 10 ثواني أتصل بالنت ستلاحض أن البرنامج يعمل








هذا احسن حل لمشكة هوت سبوت شيلد على نظام التشغيل ويندوز اكس بي و فيستا و windows 7 سافن

Parksguide for Ontario Parks

The events of the past week reminded me of a privacy topic I’ve been meaning to revisit: That voice-over-IP telephony service Skype constantly exposes your Internet address to the entire world, and that there are now numerous free and commercial tools that can be used to link Skype user account names to numeric Internet addresses.

A Skype resolver service in action.

The fact that Skype betrays its users’ online location information is hardly news. For example, The Wall Street Journal and other news outlets warned last year about research showing that it was possible to coax Skype into revealing the IP addresses of individual Skype users. But I believe most Skype users still have no clue about this basic privacy weakness.

What’s changed is that over the past year, a number of services have emerged to help snoops and ne’er-do-wells exploit this vulnerability to track and harass others online. For example, an online search for “skype resolver” returns dozens of results that point to services (of variable reliability) that allow users to look up the Internet address of any Skype user, just by supplying the target’s Skype account name.

In the above screen shot, we can see one such service being used to display the IP address most recently used by the Skype account “mailen_support” (this particular account belongs to the tech support contact for Mailien, a Russian pharmacy spam affiliate program by the same name).

A Skype IP resolver service in action.

Typically, these Skype resolvers are offered in tandem with “booter” or “stresser” services, online attack tools-for-hire than can be rented to launch denial-of-service attacks (one of these services was used in an attack on this Web site, and on that of Ars Technica last week). The idea being that if you want to knock someone offline but you don’t know their Internet address, you can simply search on Skype to see if they have an account, and then use the resolvers to locate their IP. The resolvers work regardless of any privacy settings the target user may have selected within the Skype program’s configuration panel.

Many of these resolver services offer “blacklisting,” which for a fee will allow users to prevent other users from looking up the IP address attached to a specific Skype account, said Brandon Levene, an independent security researcher.

“It’s basically a protection scheme,” Levene said.

Levene said the Skype resolvers work by using a modified Skype client (5.5 or 5.9) to create a debug log. This client is hosted on a web server.

“A simple script is used to construct a link containing a Skype username, which is passed to the modified client,” Levene said. “This client simply attempts to add the requested username to a contact list and parses the target account’s ‘information card’ (if available). This process writes the IP address of the requested username to the debug log, in plain sight.”

Beyond exposing one’s Internet connection to annoying and disruptive attacks, this vulnerability could allow stalkers or corporate rivals to track the movement of individuals and executives as they travel between cities and states.

Skype was purchased by Microsoft in 2011, but Microsoft appears to have done little to address this privacy weakness, despite the attention brought to it and the proliferation of sites offering tools to exploit it. “We are investigating reports of tools that capture a Skype user’s last known IP address,” a spokesperson for Skype said in an emailed statement. “This is an ongoing, industry-wide issue faced by all peer-to-peer software companies.”

The simplest way to address these privacy issues would be to relay all Skype signalling traffic (e.g., handshakes) through proxies, said Stevens Le Blond, a researcher at the Max Planck Institute for Software Systems in Germany.

“That would prevent low-resource third parties, such as resolvers, to track Skype users,” Le Blond wrote in an email to KrebsOnSecurity. “However, despite a major infrastructure upgrade last year, Skype is still vulnerable to location tracking. One can only hypothesize as to why that is the case. One possibility is that relaying all signalling traffic would break interoperability with earlier versions of Skype.

Defending against more powerful attackers able to eavesdrop on Internet links is much more challenging because it requires to relay both signalling and encrypted payload traffic, Le Blond said.

“One challenge is that the maximum Round Trip Time (RTT) that VoIP users can tolerate is around 300 milliseconds (ms) whereas the propagation delay in a fiber optical cable spanning the circumference of the planet is approximately 200ms. It means that when a user in Germany calls another one in Australia, the proxy service must incur less than 100ms additional RTT. My team and I are  currently working on this problem.”

Update, March 22, 9:45 a.m. ET: Added quotes from Microsoft, Levene and Le Blond The Art And Craft Of The Director Online Course

Tags: Ars Technica, Brandon Levene, Mailien, Max Planck Institute for Software Systems, Micrmsoft blog, microsoft, Skype, skype resolver, Stevens Le Blond, Wall Street Journal

Nintendo Looking Into "Little Experiences" on Smartphones .

Note: Takuan’s post (which was originally published last night) is to remain at the top for a while, so I made it “sticky”. However, much has happened since it went up, including the Blogger outage. Scroll down for a report on that.

See also: Two forthrightly anti-Semitic Islamic leaders in Norway, Judicial coddling in Germany, and Part 3 of the Imran Firasat interview.

More new posts will be added below this one. Oh, and don’t mess around with JIM.

The essay below is the conclusion of the ninth part in a series by Takuan Seiyo. See the list at the bottom of this post for links to the previous installments.


Left: Pierre-Auguste Renoir, Dance at Le Moulin de la Galette, 1876
Right: George Grosz, Metropolis, 1916/17

The Bee and the Lamb
Part 9 (continued)

By Takuan Seiyo

A Whole New Road to Serfdom

That Which is Not Seen

(continued)

For over 60 years, White mea-culpists have had a firm grip in all fields of cultural mind imprinting: education high and low; paper media, then electronic, then digital media; all forms of entertainment, the plastic arts and music high and low, and religious instruction and worship too. Their main endeavor has been to enforce their compulsory (e.g. K-12) and discretionary (e.g. television) self-flaying on account of long-ago Slavery, Colonialism, Imperialism, Male Supremacism, Racism, Antisemitism, and so on.

It’s the evils of the Iberian Inquisition — which were evil — but not the evils of the Japanese equivalent in which, in the 40 years up to 1597, 50,000 Christians were publicly crucified, burned or beheaded. Nor the evils of the worldwide Islamic Inquisition which — not in the 16th century but now, in the 21st, condemns Muslim apostates to barbaric execution. It’s America’s destruction of the snail darter but not Mussulmanism’s destruction of the Bamyan Buddhas or its proposed destruction of the Sphinx and the Pyramids, let alone its obliteration of all the pre-Rome cradles of Christianity but for remaining ruins in the Middle East and dust of the desert in North Africa.

It’s the evils of feudalism and industrial workers’ exploitation in Europe and America, but not the strict Confucian evils of Northeast Asia. There, a member of the ruling class in China had, essentially, a free hand with anyone of the lower classes, a Japanese samurai could test his sword by cutting down an insolent peasant, and farmers were so squeezed by their fief holders that they habitually sold their daughters to bordellos for the few coins it provided for next season’s seed.

Feminism, Socialism and anti-Antisemitism should have arisen in Saudi Arabia or Yemen, Algeria or Peshawar, for good reasons. Instead, aggressive White androphobes of all genders which I can no longer count are decimating the philogynous and egalitarian West. Equality psychos are tearing down the most egalitarian society that ever existed (except for initial communist experiments, before they turned bloody). American Jews, at the apex of the greatest fortune and philosemitic tolerance their long diaspora has ever bestowed on their kind, are busy supporting all the ideologies and policies that demolish their safe harbor and build up their Muslim, Black and Third World enemies. They will come to rue their tacit assumption that better the antisemite you don’t know than the few hundred imputed and real ones catalogued at ADL.

One would be hard put to find a nation not based on the invasion of another people’s territory and their mass slaughter. Yet poisoned American madmen proclaim “No Thanks for Thanksgiving” as though the Indians themselves did not fight endless genocidal wars from Peru to Canada, with torture, ritual murder or slavery for the captives and, at times, cannibalism too.

Leftoid masochists and the Christian meek call for returning Hawaii to the Hawaiians and capitulating before a massive Mexican reconquista of one-third of America. The self-defined “Feminist-Tauist-NeoPagan-Post-Structuralist-Deconstructionist-Socialist” useful idiot Gillian Schutte begins her New Year 2013 Dear White People by “wholeheartedly apologizing for what my ancestors did to the people of South Africa and inviting you to do the same.”

Yet the Magyars don’t seem to feel much guilt over the Illyrians, Pannonians, Sarmatians and Celts whose land and lives they took in the 9th century, to form Hungary. The rightful Etruscan landowners are not bearing angry placards in front of the Vatican. The Japanese are not planning to relinquish Hokkaido to its original owners, the Ainu. The tall, white and fair-haired Chachapoyas of the Andean forest have, alas, no remnants left to sue the Incas for genocide in a Peruvian court of law. The Aztecs, whether in Jalisco or Los Angeles, don’t agonize over having taken what would become Mexico City from its original Culhuacan owners, with lots of grisly details. Yet for 38 years Neil Young has been reminding adoring audiences about “Cortez the Killer”, discreetly omitting Tlacaelel the killer and the killer people whom Cortez killed.

Hitler’s Willing Executioners: Ordinary Germans and the Holocaust (1996) is a book by Daniel Goldhagen presenting the thesis that the German nation as such was composed of willing executioners of the Jews because of a unique “eliminationist antisemitism” in the German people, with long historical roots. However, even that great moral abyss of Western civilization — the Holocausts — stands out more in its industrialized and organizational features than it does either in the quality of its hatefulness or its relative or even absolute volumes. And Holocausts they were, for in addition to the nearly 6 million Jews, the Germans also murdered over 21 million civilian Slavs, and that’s counting Russia, Ukraine, Poland, Lithuania, Belarus and Czechoslovakia alone.

In absolute numbers, the total number of World War II non-German civilian victims of Nazi Germany is smaller than the 50 million victims of the Bolsheviks in Russia, or Mao’s 70 million in China, or the Mughal-Muslim genocide of Hindus — the latter have their own Holocaust Day on August 14.

In relative numbers, in just one year, 1994, the Hutus and Tutsis in Rwanda, killed off a total of one million, in a population of 7 million. 75% of the Tutsi population was erased. Is it more humane to go by a stroke of a blunt machete than by a whiff of Zyklon B

The Khmer Rouge murdered at least 2 million Cambodians between 1975 and 1979: one quarter of the population, by a conservative count. Is it more humane to die by wallops from a Cambodian pickaxe handle than by a bullet from a German Mauser


Inscription on the back (in German): “Ukraine 1942, Jewish Aktion, Ivangorod.”

There is a special horror attached to the Third Reich, because those were 20 th century Europeans, Christians, and in many ways the smartest, most civilized people on Earth. But the Holocausts do not prove that Whites are worse than other people, just that they are no better. The history of the Third Reich also proves that with the right formula of economic blowup, misery and humiliation, sparked by charismatic evil, no people are immune to such horror, at no time GiliSoft Video Converter 6 7 0

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- Camping dates
- Day use dates
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- Boat Launch
- Pet Exercise Area
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- Visitor Centre
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Aaron

88 Campsites

(807)938-6534 summer (807)223-7535 winter
Two sandy beaches and the clear, shallow waters of Thunder Lake are ideal for swimming, boating and fishing. Conveniently located off the Trans-Canada Highway.
Algonquin - Backcountry

1946 Campsites

705-633-5572
Over 2,000 kilometres of canoe routes provide many options for the paddling enthusiast. Head out for a couple of days or a couple of weeks.
Algonquin - Day Use Areas 705-633-5572
Four seasons of breathtaking landscapes and excellent wildlife viewing opportunities. Enjoy the park’s many hiking and cross- country ski trails as well as the visitor centre.
Algonquin - Achray

45 Campsites

705-633-5572
Quiet campground located on the east side of Algonquin; a favourite for visitors arriving from the Ottawa Valley. Perfect for exploring the Barron Canyon Trail.
Algonquin - Brent

30 Campsites

705-633-5572
Small, quiet campground on the north side of Algonquin. Hike the Brent Crater Trail to explore an ancient meteor impact site or canoe Cedar Lake, Algonquin’s second largest lake.
Algonquin - Canisbay Lake

242 Campsites

705-633-5572
Located in a hardwood forest on Highway 60. This campground offers traditional car-camping and access to paddle-in sites.The Minnesing Mountain Bike Trail is nearby.
Algonquin - Coon Lake

48 Campsites

705-633-5572
A small campground in a stand of white birch; offers basic facilities and a beach. Located south of Highway 60. Full amenities are found nearby at Rock Lake.
Algonquin - Kearney Lake

104 Campsites

705-633-5572
Located in a predominantly pine setting on Highway 60. Campground is close to interpretive trails and a short distance from the visitor centre.
Algonquin - Kiosk

26 Campsites

705-633-5572
Located in the northwest corner of Algonquin, this small campground is perfect for campers who want a quiet camping experience with modest facilities.
Algonquin - Lake of Two Rivers

241 Campsites

705-633-5572
The oldest of Algonquin’s campgrounds. Located on Highway 60 in a stand of white pines, it offers full camping amenities.
Algonquin - Mew Lake

131 Campsites

705-633-5572
This campground on Highway 60 offers full-service, four-season camping with access to hiking trails, as well as the optionof staying in a yurt.
Algonquin - Pog Lake

286 Campsites

705-633-5572
Located on Highway 60 in a pine forest, this campground offers full amenities, as well as easy access to the Old Railway Bike Trail.
Algonquin - Rock Lake

121 Campsites

705-633-5572
Located south of Highway 60, campers at Rock Lake can enjoy hiking and cycling opportunities in addition to two beaches right from the campground.
Algonquin - Tea Lake

42 Campsites

705-633-5572
This small campground on Highway 60 is popular with backpackers and canoeists heading into the interior of the park.
Arrowhead

372 Campsites

705-789-5105
Large, private campsites in the heart of Muskoka. Summer hiking and winter skiing. Furnished cabins and deluxe tent. A camping permit allows day-use entry at nearby Algonquin.
Awenda

333 Campsites

705-549-2231
Dramatic scenery on the southern shores of Georgian Bay. Private and shaded campsites and many kilometres of summer and winter trails.
Balsam Lake

506 Campsites

705-454-3324
Located in the Kawarthas on the Trent-Severn Waterway. Spacious campsites, a large sandy beach, picnic areas, boating and fishing for walleye, bass and muskie.
Bass Lake

182 Campsites

705-326-7054
Just west of Orillia, this is a popular spot for swimming, hiking, fishing and boating. Spacious campsites accommodate tents, trailers and RVs.
Batchawana Bay (705) 882-2209
Enjoy a sheltered beach on scenic Lake Superior; day-use park with great picnic sites and stunning views.
Biscotasi Lake

83 Backcountry Campsites

705-865-2021
This island-studded lake offers flatwater paddling and great fishing. Connect to many large lakes via a few short portages for extended paddling trips. Access by road or train.
Blue Lake

196 Campsites

(807) 227-2601 (summer) (807) 223-7535 (winter)
Renowned for its crystal clear waters and long sandy beach,Blue Lake is an outstanding destination for camping and a variety of water activities.
Bon Echo

532 Campsites

(613) 336-2228
Known for Mazinaw Rock rising 100 m above Mazinaw Lakeand featuring hundreds of Aboriginal pictographs. A camping experience for everyone: RV, car camping, backcountry, and roofed accommodation.
Bonnechere

128 Campsites

613-757-2103
A recreational park located where the historic Bonnechere River flows into Round Lake. Trails highlight the rich natural and cultural history of the area. Rustic cabins for rent.
Bronte Creek

148 Campsites

905-827-6911
Great place for camping close to home or a day visit to the Children’s Farm. Seasonal fun includes huge outdoor pool, ice rink and special events at an 1890s farmhouse.
Caliper Lake

83 Campsites

807-484-2181 or 807-468-2669 (Sept – April)
Family-friendly campground located in a stand of old growth red and white pine; great angling.
Charleston Lake

236 Campsites

(613) 659-2065
A favourite family camping destination offering swimming, boating, fishing and hiking. Enjoy the campgrounds, backcountry sites or roofed accommodation.
Chutes

129 Campsites

705-865-2021
Scenic views of waterfalls and a river gorge; great base for exploring Manitoulin Island and Lake Huron’s North Channel.
Craigleith

157 Campsites

(705) 445-4467
Located on the southern shore of Georgian Bay at the base of Blue Mountain. A camping permit allows daily access to Wasaga Beach.
Darlington

315 Campsites

905-436-2036
Family camping close to the GTA in a natural setting. A long sandy beach on Lake Ontario; great day-use and picnic facilities.
Driftwood

81 Campsites

(613) 586-2553
Waterfront campsites on the historic Ottawa River. Hiking, boating, fishing and canoeing are popular activities; great base for exploring the north side of Algonquin.
Earl Rowe

400 Campsites

705-435-2498
Recreational park offering all amenities including a large outdoor swimming pool. Camping for everyone: group campsites, radio- free sites and hiking trails.
Emily

300 Campsites

705-799-5170
Nestled in the Kawarthas, your family can enjoy large campsites and a variety of recreational activities on the Trent-Severn Waterway.
Esker Lakes

103 Campsites

705-568-7677 (summer)705-272-7107 (winter)
A family-friendly park with ancient glacial landscapes and boreal forest; lakes for canoeing and fishing, trails for hiking, sandy beaches and a range of campground facilities.
Fairbank

116 Campsites

705-866-0530
Family-oriented park with beach and swimming close toSudbury attractions. An interpretive trail explains the formation of the Sudbury Basin.
Ferris

143 Campsites

705-653-3575
Spectacular lookout over Ranney Falls and a suspension bridge over Trent River Gorge. A selection of wooded and open campsites for tents, trailers and RVs.
Finlayson Point

117 Campsites

(705) 569-3205
Gateway to Temagami’s vast wilderness; a base for canoeists, hikers and anglers. Camp beneath towering stands of white and red pine on the shores of Lake Temagami.
Fitzroy

235 Campsites

613-623-5159
Located at the junction of the meandering Carp and majestic Ottawa rivers. Great family camping park with large campsites.
Forks of the Credit (705) 435-2498
Located on the picturesque Bruce Trail; hikers will be captivated by the many trails and lookout as well as the scenic Credit River as it rushes through a deep gorge.
French River

230 Campsites

(705) 857-1630 summer (705)287-2900 winter
Paddle this historic waterway travelled by First Nations, explorers and fur traders. Stop at the award-winning visitor centre on Hwy 69, hike the Recollet Falls Trail and take in views of the gorge.
Frontenac

48 Campsites

613-376-3489
Situated on the southern edge of the Canadian Shield close to Kingston and other major cities. Open year-round for backcountry recreation and outdoor wilderness skills courses.
Fushimi Lake

46 Campsites

705-372-5909
A tranquil fishing spot teeming with walleye and northern pike. Quiet campground with sites suiting all types of campers.
Grundy Lake

586 Campsites

(705) 383-2286
Family-oriented park located just off the Trans-Canada highway south of Sudbury. Beaches and smooth rocky shores provide excellent swimming.
Halfway Lake

236 Campsites

705-965-2702
Family-oriented campground with two buoyed beaches and great swimming. Good opportunities for day hiking and paddling that lead to exceptional vistas.
Inverhuron

240 Campsites

519-368-1959
Prized for its sandy beach, dunes and glorious sunsets; also includes a wetland and a young hardwood forest.
Ivanhoe Lake

108 Campsites

705-899-2644
A great family park with a sandy beach, warm, shallow water and fabulous sunsets. Popular for fishing.
John E. Pearce 519-874-4691
Experience an 1850s homestead at this day-use park. Enjoy a walk and excellent birding opportunities through Carolinian forest.
Kakabeka Falls

169 Campsites

807-473-9231
Spectacular 40 metre high Kakabeka Falls is the second highest vertical waterfall in Ontario. Great hiking trails in summer andgroomed cross-country ski trails in winter.
Kap-Kig-Iwan

32 Campsites

705-544-1968 (all year)705-544-2050 (May - August only)
See waterfalls and cascades on the scenic Englehart River. Opportunities for hiking, fishing, photography and bird-watching.
Kawartha Highlands

121 Campsites

613-332-3940 ext. 261
Enjoy solitude, tranquility and dark night skies in the largest park south of Algonquin. Backcountry campsites accessible only by boat or canoe.
Kettle Lakes

139 Campsites

705-363-3511 (summer)705-272-7107 (winter)
Twenty-two deep, spring-fed kettle lakes formed by glaciers; excellent fishing, swimming, hiking and bike trails through pine forest.
Killarney - George Lake

128 Campsites

705-287-2900
An iconic wilderness landscape on Georgian Bay featuring pink granite shorelines and the white quartzite of the La Cloche Mountains. Open year-round and many opportunities to explore.
Killarney - Backcountry

216 Campsites

705-287-2900
Over 600 square kilometres of backcountry wilderness offer numerous canoe routes that can be explored for a day or over a week or long distance hiking on the La Cloche Silhouette Trail.
Killbear

881 Campsites

(705) 342 5492
Stunning Georgian Bay landscapes include rugged, rocky shoreline and windswept pines. Great hiking, camping, base for kayaking day trips and a visitor centre.
Komoka 519-874-4601
Explore over 11kms of nature trails through riparian forest, which wind along the picturesque Thames River, just outside of London.
Lady Evelyn-Smoothwater

77 Backcountry Campsites

(705) 569-3205
Located in the heart of the Temagami region, centre of a 2,400-km interconnected canoeing network. A spectacular wilderness area encompassing rugged topography, clear lakes and rushing rivers.
Lake on the Mountain 613-393-3319
A deep, clear lake perched on an escarpment high above the Bay of Quinte. A great scenic picnic spot with a spectacular vista.
Lake St. Peter

65 Campsites

613-338-5312
Two sandy beaches and opportunities to boat, fish and hike. A camping pass allows daily entry to nearby Algonquin or Silent Lake Provincial Parks.
Lake Superior - Backcountry

200 Campsites

Park Office (year round) (705) 856-2284 Agawa Bay Campground and Visitor Centre (May to mid-October) (705) 882-2026
Spectacular Lake Superior coastline with aquamarine waters, rocky cliffs, beaches and northern forest.
Lake Superior - Agawa Bay

146 Campsites

Park Office (year round) (705) 856-2284 Agawa Bay Campground and Visitor Centre (May to mid-October) (705) 882-2026
Spectacular Lake Superior coastline with 3 km of beach; visitor centre is a short walk from campground.
Lake Superior - Rabbit Blanket Lake

60 Campsites

Park Office (year round) (705) 856-2284 Agawa Bay Campground and Visitor Centre (May to mid-October) (705) 882-2026
Located on a small inland lake, campground offers full amenities.
Long Point

253 Campsites

519-586-2133
Over 1.5 km of sandy beach on the warm waters of Lake Erie; excellent fishing and boating. A stopover for migrating birds and waterfowl.
MacGregor Point

360 Campsites

519-389-9056
An all-season park on a 7 km stretch of coast just south of Port Elgin. Well-known for its birding opportunities and interpretive programs.
MacLeod

120 Campsites

(807) 854-0370
Located on a peninsula in Kenogamisis Lake; offers excellent swimming and walleye and pike fishing.
Makobe-Grays River (705) 569-3205
Skilled white-water paddlers will be challenged by numerous rapids during the high water season on this intimate headwaters river. Access is via water or air only from Lady Evelyn-Smoothwater.
Mara

105 Campsites

705-326-4451
Located south of Orillia on the eastern shore of Lake Simcoe. A quiet park with wide, sandy beach.
Mark S. Burnham 705-799-5170
A day-use park; great for a quiet walk in the woods or a family picnic. Majestic trees, amongst the oldest in Ontario.
Marten River

198 Campsites

(705) 892-2200
Southern gateway to Temagami; a base for canoeists and anglers. A replica 19th-century logging camp brings a bygone era to life.
McRae Point

203 Campsites

705-325-7290
A recreational park with many amenities located on the shores of Lake Simcoe. Pull-through sites for large and extra-large equipment.
Mikisew

247 Campsites

(705) 386-7762 (May – September) (705) 729-2010 (October – April)
Quiet park offering private campsites, sandy beaches and lookout trail; great day-use beach. Eagle Lake is a popular fishing spot.
Misery Bay 705-966-2315
Day-use park on Manitoulin Island’s southern shore. A visitor centre and hiking trails highlight the features of this globally rare ecosystem.
Missinaibi

35 Campsites

1-705-234-2222 (mid May to mid September) 1-705-864-3114 (Park Superintendent)
Unparalleled fishing opportunities on Missinaibi Lake. Gateway to the majestic and challenging Missinaibi River, a Canadian Heritage River. Car and backcountry camping.
Mississagi

60 Campsites

705-862-1203 (May to September); 705-865-2021 (October to May)
Rugged landscape of ancient hills and clear lakes located west of Sudbury. Offers rustic car-camping, outstanding hiking to scenic lookouts, paddling and trout fishing.
Mono Cliffs (705) 435-2498
Located on the Niagara Escarpment, including a section of the Bruce Trail; several trails meander through this picturesque day-use park.
Murphys Point

177 Campsites

613-267-5060
Camping on a rugged Canadian Shield landscape. Hiking and skiing trails, cabins, boat-in sites on the Rideau Waterway. Tours of an early 1900s mica mine and other interpretive programs.
Nagagamisis

107 Campsites

807-868-2254
Anglers return year after year to this quiet northern lake that offers walleye, northern pike and much more. Great swimming and boating; campsites nestled in boreal forest.
Neys

144 Campsites

Spring/Summer (807) 229-1624Fall/Winter (807) 825-3403
One of the most spectacular shorelines on Superior’s north shore; hiking trails and a visitor centre that highlights the park’s history as a POW camp.
North Beach 613-393-3319 (September to June) 613-399-2030 (3rd week of June to Labour Day)
A long, narrow sandbar separates the surf of Lake Ontario from the sheltered waters along North Beach. Low sand dunes create excellent picnic spots.
Oastler Lake

148 Campsites

705-378-2401
Located minutes from Parry Sound and Georgian Bay; features scenic waterfront campsites, hiking, biking and great fishing.

Note: railway tracks near the park are used frequently.

Obabika River

65 Campsites

(705) 569-3205
Showcases a diversity of landscapes, from island-speckled lakes, to meandering rivers, and rocky uplands, as well as towering stands of old growth pine. Part of the Temagami network of portages and waterways.
Ojibway

45 Campsites

(807)737-2033 summer (807)223-7535 winter
Tranquil and wild retreat on Little Vermilion Lake; offers a sandy beach, good swimming and fishing.
Ouimet Canyon (807) 977-2526
Panoramic views of a 150 metre wide gorge and sheer cliffs that drop 100 metres straight down to the canyon floor.
Oxtongue River-Ragged Falls (705) 789-5105
A short trail leads to rocky, tumbling waterfalls; located just outside the West Gate of Algonquin.
Pakwash

69 Campsites

(807)222-3346 summer (807)223-7535 winter
Secluded and serene; offers a sandy beach and shallow, warm waters ideal for swimming, fishing and canoeing.
Pancake Bay

325 Campsites

(705) 882-2209
Three km of sand beach along the turquoise blue waters of Lake Superior; hiking trails with Lake Superior vistas like the Edmund Fitzgerald Lookout.
Petroglyphs 705-877-2552
Largest known concentration of Aboriginal rock carvings in Canada. Discover the traditions of the Ojibway people at the Learning Place.
Pigeon River (807) 473-9231 (Kakabeka Falls)
Dramatic High Falls and Middle Falls mark the divide between Canada and the United States. Day-use park with scenic trails and views of Lake Superior.
Pinery

1035 Campsites

519-243-2220
Provincially significant coastal sand dunes with rare ecosystems and species. Nine km of sand beach on Lake Huron; recreational opportunities on the beach, campgrounds and park trails.
Point Farms

208 Campsites

(519) 524-7124
Perched on a bluff with spectacular views overlooking Lake Huron. Offering family-friendly camping experiences with swimming and hiking.
Port Bruce 519-874-4691
Stop for a picnic or enjoy nearby fishing opportunities at this beachfront park located on the shore of Lake Erie.
Port Burwell

232 Campsites

(519) 874-4691
Family-friendly campground with a 2 km sandy beach on the northern shore of Lake Erie. Witness the marvels of spring and fall bird migration.
Potholes 705.864.3114
Day-use park featuring distinctive “potholes” drilled by the power of glacial meltwater. Interpretive walking trail through the boreal forest passing miniature waterfalls.
Presqu'ile

394 Campsites

613-475-4324
Over 300 car camping sites in settings from shoreline to forest. A birding migration hotspot in spring and fall. Two visitor centres and daily summer interpretive programs.
Quetico - Backcountry

2200 Campsites

807-597-2735
Renowned for its rugged beauty; a traditional wilderness destination for paddlers with many routes to choose from.
Quetico - Dawson Trail

106 Campsites

807-597-2735
Located on the threshold of the Quetico wilderness, this car campground offers plenty of amenities and activities for the car camper.
Rainbow Falls - Rossport

36 Campsites

Spring/Summer (807) 824- 2298Fall/Winter (807) 825-3403
Located in a birch grove on the edge of Lake Superior, this small campground offers stunning views of the lake.
Rainbow Falls - Whitesand Lake

97 Campsites

Spring/Summer (807) 824- 2298Fall/Winter (807) 825-3403
Located 2 hours east of Thunder Bay, this family friendly campground offers many recreational opportunities on land and water.
René Brunelle

88 Campsites

705-367-2692
Four fine sandy beaches, excellent fishing, boating and swimming all on expansive Remi Lake. Campsites for tents, trailers and RVs.
Restoule

274 Campsites

705-729-2010
Nestled in a picturesque setting between Stormy and Restoule lakes; offers a variety of camping, including car, RV, walk-in and backcountry.
Rideau River

186 Campsites

613 258-2740
Family-friendly campground with a boat launch on the historic Rideau Waterway. Shaded car and RV campsites. A beach with shaded picnic areas, shelter and facilities for large groups.
Rock Point

177 Campsites

(905) 774-6642
Camping and beach activities close to major centres of southwestern Ontario. Fossils from an ancient coral reef are exposed along the beach.
Rondeau

262 Campsites

(519) 674-1750
World-renowned birding destination. Eleven km of sandy beach on Lake Erie. Campers will enjoy excellent hiking, biking and water recreation.
Rushing River

221 Campsites

807-548-4351
Popular family-camping park 2.5 hours from Winnipeg; offers many opportunities for exploration or relaxation; gateway to several major canoe routes.
Samuel de Champlain

207 Campsites

(705) 744-2276
Located on the historic Mattawa River fur trade route. A visitor centre, interpretive programs and great hiking trails with scenic views.
Sandbanks

548 Campsites

(613) 393-3319
Three sandy beaches that are among the best in Canada, with shallow waters and gradually sloping sand base; perfect for families. Trails and bike paths link forests, fields, dunes and beaches. Roofed accommodation is open year round.
Sandbar Lake

74 Campsites

(807)934-2995 summer (807)223-7535 winter
Beautiful sandy beach with gently sloping swimming area; gateway to challenging northern canoe routes.
Sauble Falls

152 Campsites

519-422-1952
The perfect base camp for visits to nearby Sauble Beach and to explore the Bruce Peninsula. Great picnicking site and excellent fishing.
Selkirk

153 Campsites

(905) 776-2600
A quiet campground on Lake Erie close to the charming town of Port Dover. A large day-use picnic area.
Sharbot Lake

178 Campsites

613-335-2814
Two beautiful, clear lakes offer great swimming, canoeing, boating and fishing. Park your vehicle and enjoy park amenities within easy walking distance.
Sibbald Point

582 Campsites

(905) 722-8061
Popular camping and day-use destination on Lake Simcoe offering spacious campsites, a large sandy beach, a boat launch and grassy picnic areas with many amenities.
Silent Lake

157 Campsites

613-339-2807
Quiet lake with a rocky shoreline and two sandy beaches. Scenic trails for hiking, mountain biking trails and cross-country skiing.
Silver Lake

147 Campsites

613-268-2000
Located on a picturesque lake that offers great swimming, canoeing, boating and fishing. Park amenities within easy walking distance.
Sioux Narrows

56 Campsites

May to September: 807-226-5223 September to April: 807- 226-5241 or 807-468-2669
Located on the shore of Lake of the Woods; offers some of the best fishing in Ontario as well as boating, swimming and canoeing.
Six Mile Lake

220 Campsites

(705) 756-2746
A scenic park conveniently located off Hwy 400 with tent, RV and walk-in campsites. The park offers trails, beaches, fishing and boating, and a canoe route linking to Georgian Bay.
Sleeping Giant

240 Campsites

807-977-2526
Breathtaking views of Lake Superior, 100 km of hiking trails and 50 km of cross-country ski trails. The visitor centre explores natural and cultural history. Roofed accommodation is available year-round.
Solace

18 Backcountry Campsites

(705) 569-3205
A chain of narrow, scenic lakes that lie between forest-covered ridges; lake-to-lake canoeing with short, rugged portages; part of the Temagami canoe route network.
Spanish River

83 Backcountry Campsites

705-865-2021
Favourite destination for backcountry paddling with a variety of intermediate white-water. A rugged landscape of towering pine forests. Access by road or train.
Springwater 705-728-7393
This day-use all-season park north of Barrie offers family fun for all seasons. The wood setting is perfect for picnics, games and walks – or skiing in the winter.
Sturgeon Bay

81 Campsites

(705) 366-2521
Situated among the 30,000 islands of Georgian Bay. Family camping with shallow sandy beach; docking facilities available.
Sturgeon River

35 Backcountry Campsites

(705) 569-3205
Beginning in the Temagami Highlands, paddlers will enjoy this remote white-water river, with continually changing scenery, from long slender lakes to narrow river channels, rapids and shallows.
The Massasauga

135 Campsites

705-378-2401
Water accessible campsites on Georgian Bay stretching from Parry Sound to the Moon River. Hundreds of windswept islands, inland forests and lakes. Backcountry boat mooring is available.
Tidewater

10 Backcountry Campsites

705-272-7107
Camp on the edge of Ontario’s Arctic. Located in the Moose River estuary on James Bay at the end of the Missinaibi River canoe route.
Turkey Point

235 Campsites

(519) 426-3239
The only Ontario park with a golf course. A family-friendly beach on Lake Erie: shallow water with no undertow.
Voyageur

416 Campsites

613-674-2825
Four beaches on the Ottawa River; marshes and inlets full of birds and wildlife. Spacious campsites, great fishing, cross-country ski trails.
Wabakimi

500 Backcountry Campsites

(807) 473-3031
Explore the tradition, challenge and rewards of paddling in a remote location; ideal for longer trips of five days or more.
Wakami Lake

59 Campsites

705-233-2853 (mid-May to mid-Sept.)705-864-3114 (Park Superintendent)
A large lake with excellent boating and paddling; renowned for its walleye fishing. Variety of habitats provides opportunities for bird watching and wildlife viewing.
Wasaga Beach 705-429-2516
The longest freshwater beach in the world attracts thousands of beach-goers. A new welcome centre celebrates natural and cultural history of area.
Wheatley

222 Campsites

(519) 825-4659
Ontario’s most southern provincial park, at the same latitude as northern California. Campgrounds in a wooded Carolinian forest; 2 km of sandy beach.
White Lake

187 Campsites

807 822-2447
One of the largest lakes flowing into Lake Superior; warm-water swimming and exceptional fishing for walleye and pike.
Windy Lake

92 Campsites

705-966-2315
One of the most popular parks in the Sudbury region. Sandy beaches, great swimming, water activities and fishing. Cross- country ski and snowshoe trails and yurts available in winter.
Woodland Caribou

800 Campsites

(807) 727-1329
A paddler’s paradise in undisturbed boreal forest. Home to one of the largest groups of woodland caribou Artisteer 3

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