Fun Places In Saskatchewan

Don’t listen if someone tells you Saskatchewan is boring, the Land of Living Skies offer much more fascinating fun places than you can imagine. Best believe when we tell you it is a tourist favorite, especially because it is Canada’s most sunny province, and it is not in short supply of tourist attractions. You will find out below some of the many beautiful fun places to visit in the province. Malls A significant part of your educational stay in Saskatchewan, like anywhere else, is satisfying your shopping needs. Saskatchewan is not in short supply of malls and other shopping centers which help to meet your shopping needs, and afford you opportunities and environment to relax and have fun. Some of the Malls and Shopping centers in Saskatchewan include;
  • Northgate Mall
  • Cornwall Center
  • Victoria Square Shopping Center
  • Southland Shopping Center
  • Rochdale Crossing Shopping Center
  • Lawson Heights Mall
  • Town ‘n’ Country Mall
  • Normanview Crossing
  • Gateway Mall
  • Parkland Mall, among others.
National Parks and Beaches
  • Prince Albert National Park
Large lakes, aspen-covered uplands, and spruce bogs make up the gently undulating landscape of the Prince Albert National Park . It is a popular location for observing wildlife. Its northern woodlands are home to the second-largest white pelican colony in Canada at Lavallée Lake, a herd of free-ranging plains bison from the Sturgeon River, moose, wolves, black bears, fox, lynx, caribou, and eagles. There are elk, deer, badgers, coyotes, and squirrels in the southern parklands. Waskesiu Main Beach, one of Saskatchewan’s top beaches, is located here too. On the eastern shore of Waskesiu Lake, a 600-meter stretch of golden beach is bordered by lush grass and trees. Restaurants and neighborhood stores are right across the street from the beach, making it simple to pick up an ice cream on a hot, sunny day. If  you don’t like this beach, there are nine others scattered around the lake, many of which are calm and empty. Consider the wind direction when choosing your beach because it can get windy here. Archaeological findings show that First Nations people had lived here for thousands of years, and that during harsh winters, tribes from the prairies relocated north to these protected woodlands, mixing with the local population. For seven years, Grey Owl, a colorful and divisive naturalist of the 1930s, resided in this park in a modest log home known as “Beaver Lodge” on Ajawaan Lake. Popular writings by the author discuss his love of the forest and how it is in danger due to the development of civilization. His cabin is accessible from the south end of Kingsmere Lake via a 20-kilometer trek or by boat or canoe.
  • Fort Walsh National Historic Site
This place has a rich history starting from when James Walsh oversaw its establishment in 1875. It developed into one of the most significant installations in the West with the goal of stopping the illicit whisky traffic. Throughout its existence, the fort engaged in negotiations with whisky merchants, indigenous groups, and the hundreds of Sioux warriors who fled to Canada following battles with American cavalry. The Fort was demolished and left in ruins after the construction of the railway and the Sioux people’s relocation to the United States. The Royal Canadian Mounted Police bought the property in 1942 and constructed a ranch there to raise horses and later transformed into a national historic site with an extensive rebuilding program after the RCMP relocated to Ontario. Fun activities at Fort Walsh include hiking and biking along its wide path network in addition to taking in costumed re-enactments.
  • Saskatoon
A nice city in the South Saskatchewan River is sunny Saskatoon. It has the Wanuskewin Heritage Park, which covers the history of the early inhabitants of the Prairies, the Ukrainian Museum of Canada which features the culture of European settlers. The city is home to the largest of the province’s four Western Development Museums, which has a bustling “Boomtown 1910” main street reconstruction. Say you are an international student with family or your family is coming for a vacation, be sure to include the Saskatoon Forestry Farm Park & Zoo on your schedule since it is well-known for both its stunning grounds and its variety of animals. Or an arts lover? Visit the brand-new Remai Modern Museum, which is already well-known for its collection of Picasso artwork.
  • RCMP Heritage Centre
The largest facility of its kind in the whole of Canada, the RCMP Heritage Centre features exhibits of tools, firearms, pictures, and more. Both the Sergeant Major’s Parade and the Sunset Retreat (held in the summer and alternately in the Parade Square in the winter or inclement weather, respectively) draw sizable audiences. The latter is a vibrant flag ceremony that recalls the tattoos of 18th- and 19th-century British military history and include a procession of recruits and a marching band. Try on some RCMP-related attire while you’re here, and take an educational guided tour of the location.
  • Regina
Many governmental and provincial institutions, including the Saskatchewan Legislative Building, are located in Regina, a diverse business and cultural hub. It has a thriving economy and many cultural attractions, such as the fascinating Royal Saskatchewan Museum and Mackenzie Art Gallery next to the Wascana Center’s parklands and Wascana Lake.
  • Batoche National Historic Site
During the 1885 Northwest Rebellion, the renowned Métis Louis Riel made Batoche his base of operations. It is also the location of the decisive battle that put a stop to the uprising. Displays depict the Métis way of life, the rebellion’s beginnings, and the May 1885 fight. Excellent museums can be found in the presbytery, which still has bullet and shell holes from the conflict, and the Church of St. Antoine de Padoue (1883–1884). In the churchyard are the graves of Dumont and Letendre as well as a mass burial for Métis casualties. You can rent a canoe and interact with costumed guides in addition to using the reliable shuttle service to move about this expansive attraction.
  • Trans-Canada Highway through Saskatchewan
Visitors may view a significant portion of the province by following the Trans-Canada Highway as it cuts across the plains and farmland of southern Saskatchewan. In the summer, canola blooms a dazzling yellow, while flax blooms a vivid purple, turning the fields into a riot of color. Close to Chaplin, the colorful fields vanish from view and are replaced with shallow lakes and bright white piles of salt. The Highway, which travels through Regina, Moose Jaw, and the town of Swift Current, is best approached from the province’s southeast border with Manitoba. Following that, detours can be taken either north or south to a variety of other attractive destinations that are close to the highway, including Moose Mountain Provincial Park, Qu’Appelle Valley, and Cypress Hills Provincial Park. Along the trip, there will be several opportunities for swimming, fishing, and hunting. Keep in mind that Saskatchewan does not have highway rest areas. Be sure to time your potty breaks with the above-mentioned major centers.
  • Cypress Hills & Grasslands National Park
Cypress Hills, which is the highest point in Saskatchewan, is an expansive area of land in the southwest of the province. Premier outdoor attractions may be found across the area, such as Grasslands National Park, which is close to the U.S. border, and an interprovincial park that spans the Alberta-Saskatchewan border. The park is huge and presents a wonderful chance to get away to nature. Pitch a tent at the campground or go on a hike and explore the highlands alone. Build a roaring fire and look up at the incredible darkness and billions of stars of the night sky. Although the Drumheller region of Alberta has more well-known prehistoric ruins, the T.rex Discovery Centre in Saskatchewan’s Eastend is home to life-size skeleton reconstructions that are definitely worth seeing.
  • Fort Carlton Provincial Park
In order to provide river patrols and supplies for fur traders, the Hudson’s Bay Company first built Fort Carlton as an outpost in 1795. It was in continuous use until 1885. The present version of the fort, while a replica of the original (it was built in 1967), provides an intriguing glimpse into life during this time. It was rebuilt on the foundations of the third and final site on which the fort stood. Visit the rebuilt fort, a Cree settlement for exhibits of skins, and numerous supplies on the grounds via canoe throughout the summer.
  • Moose Jaw
At the confluence of the Moose Jaw River and Thunder Creek is the “friendly city” of Moose Jaw. The Tunnels of Moose Jaw, which date back to the time of the first Chinese immigrants, are the main attraction in the city. Costumed tour guides replicate historical figures in this location today. The enormous moose sculpture, Mac the Moose, which is situated on the grounds of the city’s welcome center, is another notable addition. Moose Jaw is home to a Western Development Museums location that specializes in the history of Prairie transportation. You can visit more renowned museums in Saskatoon, North Battleford, and Yorkton.
  • Qu’Appelle Valley
With three beautiful parks to explore, the Qu’Appelle Valley is one of Saskatchewan’s most well-liked summer vacation spots. The western province’s Buffalo Pound Provincial Park offers campsites, a fantastic swimming spot, and mountain biking paths. There are two beaches on two lakes in the close-by Echo Valley Provincial Park in Fort Qu’Appelle, as well as a wonderful walking track and camping options. Crooked Lake Provincial Park, located a little further east, includes a fantastic campground with breathtaking shoreline sites, hiking paths, and a golf course close by. A lovely, steep-sided valley that stretches along the Qu’Appelle River was chiseled out of the gently undulating prairie by glacial streams. Eight lakes spread out throughout the valley’s length create distinct ecosystems, giving the area a lush garden-like appearance.
  • The Battlefords
The Battlefords are a pair of cities located on opposite sides of the Saskatchewan River – North Battleford and Battleford. Battleford served as the first capital of the Northwest Territories and a crucial Mounted Police garrison during the early days of settlement. With displays in restored structures, Fort Battleford National Historic Site explores the history of the Mounties. With a farm and village, the city’s Western Development Museum puts agricultural history into action. If you have the time, stroll up to the summit of King Hill for lovely vistas over the city and surroundings. One of the key to success as a student is work-life balance so even though you need to put in the work for your study, you would also need to unwind reasonably. We hope you find these places interesting enough to have a visit.