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Upcoming Events - 2019
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Sea Kayaking Trip Reports (Past)


Learn how to Canoe or Kayak at the 49th. Annual Skills School




Late May - early June is the one time of year that Paddle Newfoundland and Labrador offers a Paddle Canada sanctioned Skills School to the general public.

All courses are taught by Paddle Canada certified instructors and the school is 100 % insured. The age requirement is 12 years or older for the Basic Kayak Skills and Introduction to Lake Tandem. Intermediate Lake Tandem and Kayak Level-1 require a student to be 15 years or older. Applicants under 16 years old must be accompanied by a parent or guardian.

Participants will receive a Paddle Canada Certification after a successful completion of the course, recognized anywhere in Canada.

Trip Reports (New)
Wed. Evening Presentations
Padddle NL is an active member of Paddle Canada

Our Members Discuss Group

If you are a club member and want to stay informed of last minute events, start your own event and be aware of any last minute changes in events, please join our Discussion Group. We will keep updating our website in a timely manner as possible but the Discussion Group will allow you to get the very latest update on an event by email.

Upcoming Events (see the Calendar for more)

Eagles .....................Fish.........................Pelicans

Paddle NL’s 21st Century Explorers
Northern Saskatchewan and Manitoba
March 20th. 7:30 pm - Hampton Hall

You are invited to hear and see a glimpse of northern Canada, its aboriginal history, the fur trade, the rivers, importance of the recreational and commercial fishery, remote rivers and wildlife…from pelicans to polar bears! Free Admission.

During July and August of 2018 Herman Perry & Gerry Coleman paddled from La Loche, Northern Saskatchewan to York Factory on Hudson Bay. This 55-day expedition, through Northern Saskatchewan and Manitoba, followed an old canoe trade route used by the early Voyagers and aboriginals.  The route passed through what was the lucrative fur country in the Canadian Northwest in the 17th, 18th & 19th centuries. The former trade route, followed by our 21st century adventurists, was referred simply as “The Upper Track”.