Featured Canoe Outfitters and
Gunflint Trail BWCA
On Lake Superior
BWCA and Quetico
Park Maps For Sale
It's now easier to get
started with your trip planning. CanoeCountry.com offers many resources to help you
get going! We highly recommend using an outfitter, especially if it is your
first canoe trip in the BWCA-Boundary Waters Canoe Area or Quetico Park.
How much is
a permit for the BWCA? A nonrefundable reservation fee of $6.00 is
charged for each permit issued. There is a maximum of 9 persons / 4 canoes
allowed on a permit traveling and camping together. There is a user fee of
$16.00 (adult) and $8.00 (child 17 and under) per visit. The deposit paid
for all groups will be $38.00 regardless of group size. Any adjustments for
more or less will be initiated at the time the permit is picked up.
More about fees.
First, read the About,
is Canoe Country?,
History, Travel Ethics and Safety
Tips. Been in the BWCA in winter? If not, your missing ice fishing, dog
sledding, skiing, snow shoeing, winter camping, and more...[click
Look over entry
points and pick an
area you'd like to visit by looking at the overview map of the area.
We carry all the trip maps for your Boundary Waters and Quetico Park
visit. Purchase maps here.
Step 3: Canoe trip outfitters can supply you with complete or partial equipment needs. Select an outfitter or guide service for your adventure.
Or stay at a resort, lodge, cabin, bed & breakfast or campground
and day trip into the BWCA. Need assistance? Click here for outfitting or
Step 4: Select your
entry point for canoeing or hiking. Permits must be reserved before you enter the BWCA and Quetico Park for camping overnight. Day tripping only requires a self completed
day-use permit which is available at entry points, canoe trip outfitters, forest service stations, and most
Step 5: The
BWCA Reservation Web site has real-time permit availability, this is an
external link to the National Recreation Reservation Service at;
>>Bonus Steps: See before
you go! Paddle on
by the Boundary Waters Image
Gallery by outdoor photographer Layne Kennedy.