The summer is coming soon and people have already started planning their vacations for the season. Summer is very important to the season after the harsh winter weather in North America, especially for Canadians. They have no complaint about winter but they love to explore and enjoy new places.   Summer is like a festival season when you are open to enjoy traveling without restrictions.

The most common question for the travel savvy people is where to go in April. This is also the hardest part of travel planning. The location selection depends upon the number of different factors such as budget, number of travelers, personal preferences, weather conditions and so on. We are providing you the list of places where you can spend your month of April in the year 2020.


  1. Fogo Island, N.L. (Island in Newfoundland and Labrador): Fogo Island is the largest of the offshore islands of Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada. It lies off the northeast coast of Newfoundland, northwest of Musgrave Harbour throughout Hamilton Sound, simply east of the Change Islands.


  1. Gros Morne National Park, N.L.: Gros Morne National Park is a worldheritage site located on the west coast of Newfoundland. At 1,805 km2 (697 sq mi), it is the second largest national park in Atlantic Canada; it is surpassed by Torngat Mountains National Park, which is 9,700 km2 (3,700 sq mi). The park takes its name from Newfoundland's second-highest mountain peak (at 806 m or 2,644 ft) located within the park.


  1. Cabot Trail, N.S. : Experience the natural beauty of the Cape Breton Highlands as you drive the famous Cabot Trail. This 298 km (186 mi) highway weaves through The Cape Breton Highlands National Park, rewarding travellers with spectacular valley and coastal views all along the way.


  1. Acadian Peninsula, N.B.: The Acadian Peninsula (French: Péninsule acadienne) is situated in the northeastern corner of New Brunswick, Canada, encompassing portions of Gloucester and Northumberland Counties. It derives its name from the large Acadian population located there. Two major islands off the northeast tip of the peninsula, Lamèque Island and Miscou Island, are culturally considered part of the Acadian Peninsula.


  1. Levis, Quebec: Lévis is a city in eastern Quebec, Canada, located on the south shore of the St. Lawrence River, opposite Quebec City. A ferry links Old Quebec with Old Lévis, and two bridges, the Quebec and the Pierre Laporte, connect western Lévis with Quebec City.


  1. Quebec City: Quebec City (French: Ville de Québec), officially Québec is the capital city of the Canadian province of Quebec. The city's landmarks include the Château Frontenac hotel that dominates the skyline and the Citadelle of Quebec, an intact fortress that forms the centrepiece of the ramparts surrounding the old city and includes a secondary royal residence.


  1. Algonquin Provincial Park, Ontario: Algonquin Provincial Park is in southeastern Ontario, Canada. Its forests, rivers and numerous lakes, including the large Lake of Two Rivers, are home to moose, bears and common loons. The park’s many trails include the Whiskey Rapids Trail, along the Oxtongue River, and the Barron Canyon Trail, with views from the north rim.


  1. High Park, Toronto: High Park is a municipal park in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It spans 161 hectares, and is a mixed recreational and natural park, with sporting facilities, cultural facilities, educational facilities, gardens, playgrounds and a zoo.


  1. Grand Beach (Manitoba): Grand Beach is a freshwater beach located within the Rural Municipality of St. Clements on the eastern shore of Lake Winnipeg in Manitoba, Canada. It is located on the northern edge of the town of Grand Marais, Manitoba.


  1. Wascana Lake, Regina: Wascana Centre is a 930-hectare (9.3 km2/2,300 acre/3.6 mi2) urban park built around Wascana Lake in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, established in 1912 with a design from renowned architect Thomas Mawson. The park is designed around the Saskatchewan Legislative Building and Wascana Lake.



  1. Kananaskis Country, Alberta: Kananaskis Country is a park system situated to the west of Calgary, Alberta, Canada, in the foothills and front ranges of the Canadian Rockies. The area is named for the Kananaskis River, which was named by John Palliser in 1858 after a Cree acquaintance.


  1. Banff National Park, Alberta: Banff National Park is Canada's oldest national park and was established in 1885. Located in Rocky Mountains of Alberta, 110–180 kilometres west of Calgary, Banff encompasses 6,641 square kilometres of mountainous terrain, with many glaciers and ice fields, dense coniferous forest, and alpine landscapes.


  1. Vancouver, British Columbia: Vancouver is a coastal seaport city in western Canada, located in the Lower Mainland region of British Columbia. Vancouver is consistently named as one of the top five worldwide cities for livability and quality of life, and the Economist Intelligence Unit acknowledged it as the first city ranked among the top ten of the world's most well-living cities for ten consecutive years.