Duck Mountain Provincial Park

Duck Mountain Provincial Park

ACTIVITIES & AMENITIES
Tennis WheelchairAccessible BarrierFreeCamping NonElectric Cross-Country Equestrian Fishing Food FullService Golfing GroupCamping Laundry Marina MiniGolf ModernWashroom MountainBiking Picnic Rental Reserve-a-Site Sewage Trails Showers Snowmobiling Pool Beach BoatLaunch BoatRental Camping Electric DrinkingWater

Rules and Regulations

  • No Snowmobiles south of highway 57 except on the designated trail to ski hill.
     
  • No Snowmobiles on the toboggan hill.
     
  • No Snowmobiles in the skating rink area.
     
  • No Snowmobiles on the cross-country ski-trails.
     
  • No Snowmobiles on the golf course.
     
  • All Snowmobiles require licensing.
     
  • All park traffic and regulatory signs must be followed.
     
  • Travel in the park core area is restricted to travelling to and from the designated trails or trailheads.  The core area is defined as that area containing the four subdivisions, administration office, rental accommodations and the park maintenance yard.  Horseplay or unnecessary travel is not allowed.
     
  • All trails are two way – keep to the right and reduce speed accordingly.
     
  • Place all litter (oil cans, belts etc) in litter barrels.
     
  • Snowmobile travel on public roadways designated for automobile travel is not permitted with the exception of crossing at right angles.
     
     
  • Respect Trapper’s Trails and sets.  It is unlawful to tamper with traps.
     
  • All rules and regulations governing The Alcohol and Gaming Regulation Act, 1997, will be enforced.
     
  • Emergency Phone Numbers
    Emergency:  911
    Park Office  (306) 542 – 5500
    RCMP:  (306) 542 – 5560
    Ambulance:  (306) 542 – 2250
     
     

Enjoy your time at the Park, Drive Safely and be courteous to others!

About Groomers Working on the Trails

Always be aware that groomers could be working on the trails at any time

Snowmobilers often, mistakenly, comment that “the groomers can’t be doing their job because I never see one.”  If snowmobilers do not see grooming equipment working on the trails, that is generally a good thing.  Groomers try to work at night or when snowmobile traffic is the lowest, to ensure that grooming efforts are the most effective and that there is proper time for the freshly-groomed trail to re-freeze and set up.  Trail grooming is very expensive, so every effort is made to ensure that it will be effective and create trails that are as durable as possible.

Groomers and operators work hard so you can have better trails.  Give them a break please; do not follow behind them when they are working.