Sea and mountain landscape offered in the Gaspé is unique in Quebec. Pristine scenery and numerous easily accessible services—including lodging, snowmobile facilities and gas stations—ensure that your snowmobile vacation will be a success!
Located on southern shore of the St-Lawrence River, the Bas-Saint-Laurent region is essentially a portion of the Appalachian ridge. Exceptional vistas are to be discovered in the backcountry along trails carved through mixed forest.
Stretching along the South Shore of the Gulf of Saint-Lawrence, the Chaudière-Appalaches region is remarkable for the differences between the Saint-Lawrence Valley to the north and the wooded Appalachian peaks to the south.
It is on the extreme eastern tip of the Canadian Shield and a region of huge hydro-electric dams. Trails wind through coniferous forests in the south, and further north we find taiga and tundra.
The Saguenay-Lac-Saint-Jean region is located north of Quebec region, and offers almost 22 weeks of snowy conditions with the 3rd largest trail network of Québec.
Along the Saint-Lawrence, especially in the Charlevoix, there are remarkable views of the Saint-Lawrence. More to the north one can explore the vast Laurentians.
On the North Shore the region is composed of the Laurentians and the Canadian Shield, a region of ancient mountains. The terrain is undulating and is crossed principally by the Saint-Maurice River Valley.
The Lanaudière region is composed of the Laurentians and the Canadian Shield, a region of ancient mountains. For the most part, trails go through mixed-growth forest.
The Abitibi-Témiscamingue region is part of the Canadian Shield, on a plateau located north of the Laurentians. A land of mines, rivers and lakes.
The first signs of your arrival in the Eastern Townships are the mountains. When one knows that the foothills of the Appalachians make up the landscape of the region, one understands just to what point the mountains are omnipresent.
On the shore of the Gulf is the fertile Saint-Lawrence River Valley. To the east we also find the Richelieu River Valley. The terrain is moderately rugged to the Southwest, near the American border.
In the south of the region, the terrain is undulating and level changes are more abrupt as one goes north (Mont-Tremblant). For the most part, the trails go through mixed-growth forest.
The Outaouais region is composed of the Laurentians and the Canadian Shield, a region of ancient mountains. On the whole, the region’s terrain is undulating, broken up by lakes. Most of the trails are through mixed-growth forest.