July 13, 2019
After leaving St. Martins I drove northeast back to NB-1 at Sussex and went a few miles east before exiting and driving southeast again to get to the Park.
(Photo credit: hlanderz.blogspot.com)
I purchased a Senior Discovery Pass when I entered the Park (at the upper left hand corner on the map). It is good for one year and will get me in to all the National Parks I will be visiting during this trip. Unlike US National Parks, where a higher admission is generally good for 7-consecutive days from date-of-entry, Canadian Parks charge a smaller entrance fee every day.
As I surmised from my research, there wasn’t much for me to do here other than drive on the three roads in the Park. Fundy is heavily wooded but with lots of hiking trails and campgrounds. There is one small lake, a golf course and beach access. The major attraction that draws most people here is actually further up the road, outside the Park.
Here is a photo I took about 4/5 of the way down the main road just before reaching the Visitor Center. As you can tell, much of the Park is on a hill which descends to the water.
Because of the cloud cover it is hard to distinguish the clouds from the water in the photo. You can see a thin peninsula sticking out from the top of the large mountain on the left. That appears to be part of the land mass on the opposite side of the Bay.
Probably the highlight of the Park was the covered bridge near the end of Point Wolfe Road (lower center of map):
This is the view from inside the bridge. looking through an opening towards the Bay of Fundy:
As I was heading back towards the Visitor Center I drove down Herring Cove Road, parked my car and walked down to the beach:
Not that much variety to see in this Park but it was still very nice and worth the visit.
After exiting the Park and stopping to eat in Alma I drove past this beach on my way further up the coast to my next stop.
That photo was taken less than an hour and half before low tide so the water is way out.