From the prairies in the south, the badlands, to the foothills and mountains plus the northern boreal forest, Alberta’s Indigenous people share their culture through many tourism experiences.
Canada’s westernmost province is filled with breathtaking scenery and diverse geographic regions and climates. British Columbia is home to Métis and more than 200 distinct First Nations – one-third of all the Indigenous people in Canada.
Located in the centre of Canada, Manitoba’s untouched natural beauty will leave you captivated. There are 63 different First Nations in Manitoba as well as Métis. Visit Manitoba to hear the beating of the drums during the vacation of a lifetime.
New Brunswick is home to the Mi’kmaq and Maliseet people. You can enjoy Indigenous festivals, events and pow wows that celebrate and embrace native language and uphold Indigenous heritage.
Newfoundland and Labrador is on the most easterly edge of Canada. A vast land, with a relatively small population, Newfoundland and Labrador is home to a diversity of Indigenous cultures plus stunning coastlines, breaching whales, icebergs, and more.
The Northwest Territories landscape is vast and beautiful, encompassing huge lakes, mighty rivers, mountains and the spectacular barrenlands. Dene, Inuvialuit and Métis invite visitors to explore a variety of authentic cultures.
For ten thousand years, the rugged, sea-swept peninsula of Nova Scotia has been home to the Indigenous people. Mi’kmaq and First Nations people have enriched this province with their legends, art, music, spirituality, history, and language.
Nunavut, 'our land' in Inuktitut, is the newest territory in Canada. This enormous natural paradise is a place where ancient traditions, untouched landscapes and incredible wildlife exist together like nowhere else on Earth.
Discover Ontario’s rich and diverse Indigenous history and culture from pow wows to guided nature tours, authentic artwork to Indigenous cuisine. Experience contemporary reflections in urban centers or explore traditional connections to the land.
Indigenous people living on the land now known as Prince Edward Island are the Mi'kmaq, who have lived in Mi'kma’ki, traditional Mi'kmaq territory, for at least 12,000 years. Mi'kmaw know the island as 'Epekwitk', meaning "lying in the water".
Across the vast expanses of the beautiful landscape of Quebec, Indigenous people and communities invite visitors to discover an Indigenous tourism experience peppered with the diverse flavours of our regions, nations, and cultures.
The spirit of Saskatchewan is reflected in the culture, history and traditions of its First Nations and Métis people. Along with this rich mix of history and culture, Saskatchewan offers visitors freshwater fishing, abundant wildlife, and parks.
© The Indigenous Tourism Association of Canada