Yurts in Quebec

From forested mountains to frozen falls, Canada’s francophone heartland is geared for adventure.

92% (8 reviews)
92% (8 reviews)

Popular camping styles for Quebec

Available this weekend

Dog-friendly getaways

4 top yurts sites in Quebec

Booked 5 times

Terra Perma

13 sites · Lodging800 acres · Harrington, QC
Terra Perma is a growing residential and eco-entrepreneur permaculture community located in the heart of the Laurentians, Quebec, Canada. Here's what guests can expect when visiting Terra Perma: 1. Natural Sanctuary: Terra Perma spans 800 acres and is bordered by the famous Riviere Rouge to the west. It's a sanctuary where guests can immerse themselves in nature. 2. Activities: There are many exciting activities both on-site and nearby. Guests can explore the beautiful surroundings, participate in workshops, and enjoy outdoor adventures. 3. Forest Park: Within Terra Perma, there's a vast 200-acre Forest Park, which is managed jointly with the Terra Perma Foundation. This area is dedicated to preserving the natural habitat and promoting sustainable development. 4. Permaculture: Terra Perma is committed to permaculture, which involves designing human support systems based on natural energy interactions. The founders believe that this approach will create synergy benefiting residents, partners, and surrounding communities. 5. Partnerships: Terra Perma collaborates with individuals integrating permaculture into their business endeavors. They provide advice, guidance, and access to markets and micro-financing for eco-entrepreneurial projects. 6. Location: Terra Perma is only 80 minutes from Montreal, making it an accessible escape for city dwellers. Whether guests want to learn, relax, or connect with nature, Terra Perma offers a unique experience in sustainable living and community development. CITQ #295776
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CA$110
 / night
100%
(3)

Le Refuge du Lièvre Rouge- Au coeur

4 sites · Lodging, Tents275 acres · QC
Retrouvez votre nature au Refuge du Lièvre Rouge. Situé au coeur de la vaste forêt majestueuse des Hautes Laurentides, dans la petite municipalité du Lac Saguay, le Lièvre Rouge offre aux amants de la nature la chance de décrocher du quotidien. Situé sur un vaste domaine de 275 acres, le refuge du Lièvre Rouge est un site où il est possible de séjourner en micro chalet opérant en autonomie, dans une yourte, ou plutôt en tente sur un de nos sites aménagé à cet effet. Le site de camping du Lac Amik, est situé à 25 minutes de l'accueil est est seulement accessible à pied. Lorsque vous réserver votre site, nous nous assurons de vous préparer une quantité suffisante de bois pour vos feux de camp (lorsqu'il n'y a aucune restriction), et nous vous livrons de l'eau potable (1 bouteille de 18 litres). Il est également possible de louer un ensemble complet de camping pour votre séjour au Lièvre Rouge. L'utilisation des embarcations est incluse au séjour ainsi que l'accès au quai ainsi que nos embarcations qui se trouvent sur le Lac Manseau.
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CA$75
 / night
100%
(1)

Back to Nature Eco-Lodging

9 sites · Lodging, Tents20 acres · Piopolis, QC
A preserved land of 20 acres awaits you in a beautiful forest where a creek flows all year round. Watch the milky way in the first international deep sky reserve where we are situated. On site and nearby nature activities available on lake Megantic a few steps away and great hiking trails at Mont-Mégantic national park and mount Gosford. All guests have access to 2km of trails, hammocks and sitting places to contemplate nature, a common area with an outdoor fireplace. We offer to all our guests a free guided experience called the "Encounter with forest-spirit" with teachings relative to the intricate workings of the forest together with presentation of our sustainable actions on our land followed by native drumming or flute playing. We also hosts activities like stargazing nights, aboriginal medicinal plants hike with storytelling, infrared sauna in our 4 season passive solar greenhouse and much more. Welcome on a cared land all season long! Paula and Benoit
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CA$45
 / night
71%
(7)

Camping en forêt

3 sites · Lodging, RVs, Tents1 acre · Armagh, QC
Learn more about this land:Endroit calme en fôret situé à Armagh. À proximité d'une piste cyclable, secteur de pêche, VTT, 30 min du Massif du Sud (randonnée, vélo de montagne). Il n'y a aucun service disponible pour l'instant, donc vous devez emmener tout ce dont vous avez besoin. (toilette compostable, eau potable, etc.)
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CA$25
 / night
Value Prop
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Yurts in Quebec guide

Overview

Quebec is a kind of promised land for campers, with vast swathes of parkland and sparsely inhabited wilderness—you won’t have trouble getting outside. North of Montreal and Quebec City, forested mountains and lake-dotted valleys dominate the landscape with endless hiking, fishing, and canoeing opportunities during reliably warm summers. To the east, the St. Lawrence River is one of Canada’s best whale-watching destinations.

Winter, though cold, proves no obstacle to the adventure-hungry. Our advice? Pack your thermals. That way, you can spend days ice climbing, snowshoeing, and skiing, and nights cozied up in a cabin, an insulated tent, a yurt, or even an igloo. As a general rule, the further north you go, the wilder the landscapes and fewer the facilities.

The Laurentian Mountains

The rounded peaks of the Laurentians are the destination of choice from Montreal and Quebec City. Jacques-Cartier, Mont-Tremblant (both part of the provincial park system), and La Mauricie (part of the national park network) have four-season appeal. You can get in some rafting, kayaking, and hiking in summer, while in winter, heated cabins, huts, and yurts mean you can wake up, strap on your skis or snowshoes, and hit the trails with minimal fuss.

The Gaspé Peninsula

The St. Lawrence River meets the Atlantic at this cliff-edged peninsula—also known as Gaspésie—on Quebec’s east coast. Scan the shoreline for whales in Forillon National Park between May and October, or cat ski on virgin powder in the Chic-Choc Mountains in the icier months.

Côte-Nord

French for ‘North Shore,’ this section of the Gulf of Saint Lawrence is ripe for road-tripping. Coastal campsites at Tadoussac overlook Saguenay Fjord, a hangout for belugas, and further east, at Mingan Archipelago National Park Reserve, you can set eyes on strange sea-carved rock formations and hide out on secluded offshore islands.

Eastern Townships

This farming region near the U.S. border gives off New England vibes—think covered bridges, clapboard towns, and flaming fall foliage. It’s also Quebec’s premier wine-growing region. Mont-Orford is popular for skiing or hiking, and the stargazing at Mont-Mégantic National Park is—excuse the pun—stellar.

Nunavik

Visitor footfall is low in Nunavik, home to the Inuit in the Arctic north. Little surprise why: There’s no road access. Nunavik Parks offers packages to the area’s four parks (Pingualuit, Kuururjuaq, Tursujuq, and Ulittaniujalik) including flights from Montreal, Inuit cultural experiences, and the chance to see the northern lights.

Provinces near Quebec

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