You could camp under a maple canopy in Ninaatigoog (The Maples). Or snuggle in with birches and aspens at Dibew (The Beach). Or be surrounded by fragrant cedars in the Rough Camping section of the Park. You could catch either sunrise or sunset, depending on what side of the bay you are on.
Cape Croker Park is open the first weekend in May through to Thanksgiving Monday.
Come visit our 520-acre, family-style campground. There is plenty of space for young and old alike to roam and explore on bike, on foot or by canoe. Sites are shaded, spaced out and able to accommodate a small tent or a large RV. We have both serviced and unserviced sites to satisfy all types of campers.
Travelling busy highways every weekend is stressful. Maybe a Seasonal Campsite is for you. We have over seventy seasonal campsites. We offer affordable rates, a long season (May to October) and on-site trailer storage. Seasonal campsites are available in Ninaatigoog (The Maples), Dibew (The Spring), The Cove and Shkaach (The Last One).
Special conditions apply. If you are interested, please inquire at the Park Office.
Wiigwaaswag Group Camping
Wiigwaaswag (The Birches) can accommodate 15 to 35 people. This campsite is in a nice private drive-in site. It is located on the north shore of Wiikwedoonse (Sydney Bay). It has a central fire pit and space for tents or trailers. There are picnic tables, and the site is serviced with two portable toilets. Our main comfort station, with showers, is a short drive or bicycle ride away. Wiigwaaswag is a popular site, so we recommend early reservations. Youth and special groups may be eligible for a discount on camping fees.
Sheltered on the edge of a maple forest, our rustic cabin is located away from the main campground. It has a queen-size bed, a bunk bed, a fire pit, porta potty and a picnic table. It sleeps a maximum of four and includes on-site parking. It is located just a 5-minute walk to the beach or showers. You need to bring your own, bedding, lights and camping supplies. Our cabin does not have hydro or water.
Click here to see our 2021 Fee Schedule
Rates are based on one family (parents with dependent children) or two adults per site. A maximum of four adults only per site.
A "lock in" fee system is being introduced, so that campers can lock in a specific site for a specific period of time. This means reservations cannot be moved.
Reservation fee and camping fees will be payable up front. Your credit card will be charged at the time of reserving. No fee adjustments for late arrivals or early departure. DO NOT GIVE CREDIT CARD INFORMATION BY EMAIL.
We do not accept reservations through email. Email correspondence is for information and inquires only.
Check in time is after 2:00 pm and before 11:00 pm. Check out is 1:00 pm.
All campers can save 10% when booking for six nights or longer.
Bruce Trail Members can enjoy a 10% discount when showing their membership upon registering.
Group Site Reservations
Group site reservations require full payment of the campsite fee and damage deposit when making the reservation and special conditions apply. Maximum of 35 campers allowed. Damage deposit may be refunded after inspection.
Holiday Long Weekends
Reservations for specific sites are highly recommended for these holiday long-weekends - Canada Day, Civic Holiday and Labour Day.
We require 24 hours notice prior to day of arrival for a refund (less $15.00 non-refundable reservation fee).
A "no show" will result in the cancellation of the remaining nights of a reservation with no refund. Check in time is after 2:00 pm and before 11:00 pm. Check out is 1:00 pm.
Stories tell us that along time ago, Mkwa took care of the first Anishinaabe children, fed them and kept them warm. Another story tells us that each year during Mkwa Giizis or Bear Moon also known as February, bear cubs venture outside their cozy dens to play. If their play is brief, then winter will be long. If they stay out, then spring is fast approaching.
The bear is known as a healer and peacekeeper who taught our people about the medicines. Some of our people have bear names like Mkoons (Little Bear) or Mko-kwe (Bear Woman). Some of our people belong to the Mkwa Dodem (Bear Clan). Some people have bears as "spirit helpers."
Seeing a bears in a natural setting like out in a field or crossing the road somewhere is an exciting and memorable experience. However, this is not necessarily so in a campground or on someone’s deck. This is why we built garbage depots, purchased recycling bins and closed our dump. In doing so, we have given responsibility to our campers and visitors to help us keep bears safe. Bear is called The Rememberer because Bear always remembers where to find food.
Help us protect our bears and all other critters who share their world with us.
Our Park attendants will be around to encourage your continued assistance in keeping bears safe.
Our campground was developed as a family campground. We want to keep it that way. You can help to maintain the ambience and atmosphere of this place. Our rules are guides to ensure you and other Park visitors have an enjoyable, safe and memorable camping experience.
Common complaints over the years:
Please take a few minutes to review these rules.