The situation with COVID-19 is changing day by day. To find out if you can still do an activity or if an establishment is still open, don’t hesitate to call us or drop us a line by email or chat. Our trip advisors will answer your questions for free! Please note that all photos and videos on this site were taken before the pandemic. For more information about the Government of Québec’s directives for each region, go to or to the Government of Canada website.


© Tourisme Laurentides


Eat well, play outside, sleep soundly, and really let yourself go. The Laurentians, a long-established four-season tourist destination, offers a thousand ways to live the good life. Heed the call of our two national parks or our many regional parks. Glide across crystalline waters or hike through undisturbed Laurentian forests—however you get around, the local flora and fauna will cast their spell on you. Explore our country backroads and savour our local products, or go for a long bike ride followed by an evening soak at a Nordic spa. Be awed by the tranquility of the more than 9,000 lakes and rivers, and lose yourself in this all-season playground.

Location and access

Bordering Montréal and Laval, the region is served by Highway 15 (Autoroute des Laurentides) and Route 117. Mont-Tremblant lies 130 km north of Montréal.

Pourvoirie Rabaska Reservoir baskatong © Tourisme Laurentides
Kayak © Tourisme Laurentides
Via Ferrata, Parc national du Mont-Tremblant © TQ/ M.Clark
Spa © Tourisme Laurentides
Traîneau à chiens © Tourisme Laurentides

Parc national du Mont-Tremblant

The Laurentians are untamed beauty—a country of lakes, mountains and rivers where the wildlife roams free. This description is also perfectly suited to Parc national du Mont‑Tremblant, the largest protected area in Québec.

Dive into the depths of nature of the Laurentian Mountains. The park offers a varied discovery and activity program, and a wide array of authentic experiences: the Via Ferrata du Diable, hiking, canoeing, swimming, canoe camping, fishing, cycling, and backpacking with huts for sleeping. Indulge in a forest walk in the park’s maple groves, or leisurely paddle down the Rivière du Diable—an oasis of tranquility and enchanting beauty.

Also, be sure to take advantage of the plentiful accommodations: the park has more than 1,000 campsites, as well as huts, cabins and ready‑to‑camp Huttopia tents.

With its six long rivers, and 400 lakes and streams, the Parc national du Mont‑Tremblant is a paradise for water sports enthusiasts!

The Route des Belles-Histoires and the Chemin du Terroir

The Laurentians tourist region has two tourist routes: le Chemin du Terroir, a 226 km agritourism circuit, and the brand-new Route des Belles-Histoires (beautiful stories route), a historically-themed tour covering more than 280 km.

From Saint‑Jérôme to Mont‑Laurier, following route 117 and the Le P’tit Train du Nord linear park, this circuit, developed just recently, leads you along the roads used by the region’s early settlers.

The father of settlement of the “Pays d’en haut,” clergyman Antoine Labelle, devoted himself to the development of the region northwest of Montréal. He later became deputy minister of agriculture and colonization. He was also involved in the construction of the Le P’tit Train du Nord railroad.

Le P’tit Train du Nord linear park

The P’tit Train du Nord linear park, a trail of more than 232 km running along a former rail line between Bois-des-Fillion and Mont-Laurier, is Canada’s longest linear park and features year-round activities. Enjoy cross-country skiing, snowmobiling, biking or inline skating… depending on the trail section and the season! Along the way, visit our lively towns and villages, and discover heritage train stations, an array of restaurants and a multitude of unique cultural activities, art galleries and shops.

Le P’tit Train du Nord is the longest linear park in Canada!

Downhill skiing and snowboarding

The Laurentians region is known for its expansive forests, mountainous terrain, thriving villages and large concentration of ski resorts, with 12 stations. Take advantage of the variety of affordable all-inclusive packages that include meals, lessons, and ski and sliding passes.

The Laurentians region is also famous for its excellent accommodation services, unmatched après‑ski activities and legendary fine dining. Here, winter is the season for festivals, cultural activities, Nordic spa days, nightlife and a plethora of outdoors activities.

In 1932, the first mechanical ski tow in North America was inaugurated in the Laurentians region. Champion ski jumper Alex Foster mechanized a cable using a truck motor. In 1934, the Americans copied his invention and opened their first lift.