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Royal Suites in Happy-Valley Goose-Bay is a popular place to stay

Pinware River Provincial Park offers camping, fishing and hiking

Rifflin’ Hitch Lodge is a remote 5-star lodge on the Eagle River

Sinittavik B&B in Rigolet has a back deck that overlooks the harbour

Historic Battle Harbour offers unique lodgings and other great experiences

Grand Hermine Campground invites you to set up your RV here

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Staying anywhere in Labrador ends up being more than just a place to sleep.

est in the comforts of a hotel or B&B—many of which are family-owned and operated by long-time residents of Labrador. Bonus: you can learn a whole lot about Labrador from your hosts.


Accommodations range from Canada Select economy to 3.5 star. You can also rent a cottage in a historic community, park your RV at one of four equipped RV parks, or pitch a tent at a provincial park or private campground.


As well, there are unique staying experiences, including Battle Harbour, a restored island fishing community from the late 1700s—now a National Historic Site of Canada. It’s easy to relax here without the distraction of a cell phone or a TV. Kick back in a place that time has forgotten.


Drive to the Point Amour lighthouse—Canada’s tallest—and sleep in the former lighthouse keeper's residence. Listen for the fog horn and observe the beautiful glow of the light as it quietly warns passing ships of the jagged shoreline.


Experience the local charm of the Labrador Straits and stay at Grenfell Louie A. Hall B&B, a renovated cottage hospital. Overnight here and spend your day hiking coastal trails and visiting the oldest burial site documented in the new world.


For fishing enthusiasts, Labrador offers more than 50 rustic to up-scale fishing lodges with great accommodations and enthusiastic hosts. Some lodges are remote—accessible only by float plane or helicopter—while others are just a few steps from the 1,126 km Trans Labrador Highway.


Experience luxury camping in Canada’s newest National Park in the Torngat Mountains. Stay in a single nylon tent, an Inuit style canvas tent or, for ultra comfort, an insulated and heated tent with additional amenities. Sleep is optional here though as you’ll probably want to stay up and view the Northern Lights.


You can also cruise the coastal regions of Nunatsiavut by ferry, the only ferry in Newfoundland and Labrador that combines a coastal cruise with overnight accommodations. Experience Inuit culture first hand in the communities of Hopedale, Rigolet and Nain.


No matter where you lay your head while travelling in this part of the world, you’re sure to wake up to an adventure that you hadn’t yet dreamed of.