3 Days to 4 Days in Jasper National Park | Jasper Summer Itinerary
3 days to 4 Days in Jasper National Park in Canada is a good amount of time to see all the most popular places there. Follow this 3 days to 4 day Jasper National Park summer itinerary to visit all the best places in Jasper.
Someone can probably spend 2 weeks in Jasper National Park and not experience it all, but unfortunately most visitors don’t have weeks to spend.
Generally 3 days to 4 days in Jasper National Park is a good start to see all the famous sights and experience the best hikes in the Canadian Rockies.
In this Jasper National Park travel guide, I will provide you with the best planning tools and sample itineraries to see the highlights of Jasper National Park.
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Overview of Jasper National Park
It is no surprise that fewer visitors make it to Jasper National Park each year.
Banff is only 1.5 hours away from Calgary whereas Jasper National Park is an additional 4 hours from Banff, making it much more difficult and time consuming to reach.
Visitors can also drive 4 hours from Edmonton to Jasper National Park.
Visitors generally need another 3 days to 4 days in Jasper National Park, which makes it unlikely to visit Jasper National Park over a weekend even though it can certainly be done (you’d just be missing a lot).
Due to these reasons, fewer visitors to Jasper, which in turn leads to double the bear population in Jasper National Park.
Similar to Banff National Park, Jasper National Park is known for its snow capped peaks, beautiful lakes and some of the best hikes in the Canadian Rockies. I personally think that Jasper National Park has better glacier viewing and waterfalls compared to Banff.
This 3 to 4 days in Jasper National Park summer itinerary will mention all the things that someone should see both in Jasper National Park as well as on the Icefields Parkway, part of Banff National Park.
As a disclaimer, some of the hikes mentioned below I did personally whereas others I did not get a chance to do; but just because I didn’t do it doesn’t mean you should miss it when you visit!
3 Days to 4 Days in Jasper National Park Summer Itinerary
Here is an overview of your 3 to 4 days in Jasper National Park.
Day 1: Icefields Parkway
Day 2: Sulphur Skyline, Miette hot springs, Maligne Canyon
Day 3: Maligne Lake, Opal Hills, Jasper Skytram
Day 4: Edith Cavell, Icefields Parkway back to Banff
Day 1 in Jasper National Park
Morning: Breakfast & Coffee in Banff
Day: The Icefields Parkway (Peyto Lake, Parker Ridge, Athabasca Falls)
Evening: Dinner in Jasper
Almost all visitors start their visit to Jasper National Park from Banff or Lake Louise.
If you are staying in the town of Banff or Canmore, start your day moderately early and have a hearty breakfast in Banff at Tooloulou’s or grab coffee at Whitebark Cafe.
After you make sure your gas tank is filled up and you have your bear repellent with you, start heading towards Lake Louise.
The Icefields Parkway
The Icefields Parkway (Highway 93 North) is a 232 km stretch of road from Banff National Park to Jasper National Park. It is one of the most beautiful drives in the world and after driving on it twice I can see why.
There are numerous stops on the Icefields Parkway such as Bow Lake, Peyto Lake, Columbia Icefield, Sunwapta Falls, Athabasca Falls, look out points and hiking trails. You will start seeing signs for the Icefields Parkway once you are close to Lake Louise.
I thought Banff was beautiful but I was truly blown away by what I saw on the Icefields Parkway.
Even without stopping at any of the view points, you can experience the beauty of Canadian Rockies on the Icefields Parkway. You are surrounded by snow-capped mountain peaks the entire time, with sightings of animals, turquoise lakes and glaciers; occasionally you will see an entire valley in front of you.
There are many stops on the Icefields Parkway, including some of the best hikes in Banff National Park and Jasper National Parks. Depending on how much time you have, you may or may not stop at all of the viewpoints and hikes. I will just highlight a few of my favorite stops on the Icefields Parkway below.
Additionally, since you have to drive back to Banff on the same road at the end of your 4 days in Jasper National Park, whatever stops you miss on Day 1 you can visit on Day 4.
Peyto Lake is about 50 minutes from Lake Louise on the Icefields Parkway. Being one of the most famous lakes on the Icefields Parkway, Peyto Lake is a glacier-fed alpine lake famous for its intense blue color.
The lake is so blue that I often thought people photoshopped their pictures but after seeing it myself, I learned that what makes the water so blue is the large amount of glacier rock flour that flows into the water in the summer.
As you drive on the Icefields Parkway, you will see signs for Peyto Lake. Once you exit you will come across a huge parking lot with maps and a public bathroom.
The official viewpoint of Peyto Lake is about a 10 minute walk on paved road although some part of the path is a little steep. This viewpoint has boardwalk and railings and is very family friendly.
The viewing platform during the summer months can be quite crowded but there is actually another view point about a 10 minute “hike” that gives you an unobstructed view and few people. The photo above is from the “second view point”.
Parker Ridge Hike
There are a few hikes along the Icefields Parkway and my favorite is the Parker Ridge Hike.
Parker Ridge is one of the best hikes (and shortest) in Jasper National Park and I particularly love the Parker Ridge trail because of the panoramic view at the top of the ridge for such a short hike.
Parker Ridge Hike is a 5 km round trip hike with moderately steep switchbacks and a 250 m elevation. Part of the trail is in a forest and part of it is exposed.
Since the Parker Ridge Trail is one of the most popular hikes on the Icefields Parkway so you should expect a huge crowd during the summer.
Since half of the trail is exposed, it can get very hot to hike in mid day; remember to bring plenty of water, a hat and sunscreen for this hike. There are also a lot of mosquitoes on this trail so make sure you have insect repellent.
As it is such a popular hike, the Canadian government had to put signs to deter visitors from taking “short cuts” and cause further erosion of the trail. There are also numerous rails and steps the Canadian government installed in the hope of guiding visitors along the Parker Ridge trail.
Since the hike is almost all uphill, be sure to be somewhat fit before attempting it. After an hour or so of uphill, you will be rewarded with some of the best views of the Saskatchewan Glacier.
After coming back down from Parkers Ridge, you will be driving another hour on the Icefields Parkway before reaching Athabasca Falls. During this stretch of an hour you will pass the famous Columbia Icefield where you can walk on the glacier (with an organized tour), the glass floored Glacier Skywalk and Sunwapta Falls).
However I would suggest leaving these to Day 4 of your 4 Days in Jasper National Park itinerary because the exits are on all the left side of the road (so it’s easier to exit while you are driving north to south on Icefields Parkway).
Athabasca Falls is a breathtaking waterfall on the upper Athabasca River in Jasper National Park. There are a few viewing stations around the falls that’s easy to walk to and family friendly. If you want to explore a little more, you can follow the trail to walk down to the river as well as the canyon.
Evening: Dinner & Stay in the Town of Jasper
Athabasca Falls is only 30 minutes away from Jasper; after you reach the town of Jasper, check into your hotel and walk around town.
The town of Jasper is much smaller and quieter compared to the town of Banff.
The downtown area in Jasper is completely walkable and there is plenty of street parking. I will discuss later in the post on where to stay in Jasper and where to eat in Jasper.
Day 2 in Jasper National Park
Morning: Sulphur Skyline Hike
Afternoon: Miette Hot Springs & Maligne Canyon
Start the 2nd day of your 4 day Jasper National Park summer itinerary bright and early as you will have a pretty long day. Grab coffee and pastries and head north east of Jasper on highway AB-16 towards Edmonton.
Exit from AB-16 once you see an exit for “Miette Rd/Range Rd275A“. It’s another 15-20 minutes driving up the windy Miette Rd before you reach Miette Hot Springs. The total driving time from Jasper to Miette Hot Springs is about an hour.
Miette Hot Springs is a famous outdoor hot spring in Jasper National Park featuring 4 pools at different temperatures. However you will not be going into the hot springs just yet.
Coincidentally, the trailhead for Sulphur Skyline hike starts near Miette hot springs. There are also public bathrooms outside of the Miette Hot Springs so be sure to use that before you start the Sulphur Skyline hike.
Sulphur Skyline Hike at Jasper National Park
Length: 8 km round trip
Time: 3-5 hours
Elevation Gain: 700m
Sulphur Skyline is one of the most famous hikes in Jasper National Park. The summit of the Sulphur Skyline trail has one of the best panoramic views in Jasper National Park.
Best Time to Hike Sulphur Skyline
As Jasper National Park gets heavy amounts of snow in the winter, the best time to hike Sulphur Skyline trail is between the end of May to early October when the snow has melted and the trail is clear.
Although Sulphur Skyline is a pretty popular trail in Jasper National Park, the parking lot in Miette Hot Springs is pretty big and not nearly as many people visit Jasper as in Banff so you don’t really need to get to Sulphur Skyline particularly early.
It is actually better to arrive later as having more people on the trail is good for bear safety.
There are a lot of bears in the Sulphur Skyline area so it is not uncommon that hikers might see bears so make sure to bring bear repellent and make a lot of noise while hiking Sulphur Skyline.
Hiking the Sulphur Skyline Trail
The Sulphur Skyline hike is a very straightforward hike that is entirely uphill.
The beginning of the trail head is paved and very wide but the trail narrows after a few hundred meters. After about 2 km there will be a sign at the fork, stay right of the fork to continue uphill among the trees with occasional view of the skyline.
The final stretch of the Sulphur Skyline hike is exposed on a steep gravel path. It is the steepest part of the hike but if you turn around you will see an open panoramic view of the surrounding mountains. Continue up for about 20 minutes on this steep trail and you will be at the top.
The summit is a perfect place for lunch while enjoying the view before heading back down to the hot springs.
If you are not into hiking, you can skip Sulphur Skyline and visit Maligne Lake instead.
Afternoon: Miette Hot Springs
Miette Hot Springs is the hottest hot spring in Jasper National Park. It features 4 outdoor pools each heated at a different temperature. The two smaller pools are cooler and the two large pools are hotter at around 40C.
When Should You Visit the Miette Hot Springs
Unlike Banff Upper Hot Spring, Miette Hot Spring is not open in the winter. Part (if not the entire) reason is that you have to drive an hour from the town of Jasper to access Miette Hot Springs and the roads are closed during the winter in heavy snow.
Miette Hot Springs is typically open from mid May to 2nd week of October with different hours. Check the website for hours of operations.
How Much Does it Cost to Visit the Miette Hot Springs
All adult visitors have to pay an entrance fee of CAD16.50 Children under 3 can enter for free.
Miette Hot Springs offers swimsuit rental for CAD 2 and also towel rental for CAD 2 as well. There are free life vests for children.
There are locker rooms (with lock), shower, cafe and restrooms at Miette Hot Springs.
You are supposed to shower before you enter the outdoor pool. I would also advise that you bring sunscreen, hat, and sunglasses with you since you can easily get burned being outside in the pool.
There is also no wifi or cellular reception at Miette Hot Springs.
After Miette Hot Springs, you can stop by Maligne Canyon on your way back to the town of Jasper.
Maligne Canyon is the deepest canyon in Jasper National Park with a depth of more than 50 m at one point of the canyon.
There are 6 bridges built at various points that allow visitors to walk (or hike) to different views of the canyon and waterfall.
If you are not a hiker and just want a quick view, walk to the First or Second Bridge. The Third Bridge is the highest point in the canyon with a nice view of the waterfalls. The Sixth Bridge is the furthest point at Maligne Canyon and it’s about 4 km one way to access the Sixth bridge.
Day 3 in Jasper National Park
Morning: Maligne Lake & Opal Hills or Bald Hills Hike
Afternoon: Jasper Skytram
If you are not laked-out yet in Banff and Jasper National Park, then you are in for a treat to visit one of the most beautiful lakes in Jasper National Park on Day 3. Depending on how much you want to do, you can also do a hike near Maligne lake or simply enjoy your time on the lake.
If you are not into hiking, you could technically visit Maligne Lake on your second day in Jasper National Park instead of hiking Sulphur Skyline trail, effectively cutting your Jasper itinerary to 3 days.
Maligne Lake & Spirit Island
Maligne Lake is the largest lake in Jasper National Park, situated around 45 km south of the town of Jasper.
It’s known for its beautiful colors, view of the 3 glaciers and surrounding snow-capped peaks. Maligne Lake is one of the most photographed locations in Jasper National Park, especially thanks to Spirit Island, a small island accessible by boat tours on Maligne Lake.
Things to do at Maligne Lake
If you haven’t already visited Maligne Canyon, you can stop by Maligne Canyon on your way to Maligne Lake.
I put Maligne Canyon on Day 2 of the 4 day Jasper National Park itinerary because it is on the way back to Jasper from Miette Hot Springs.
However, if you prefer to do Maligne Canyon together with Maligne Lake (longer drive to get to) you can do that as well.
There are many activities at Maligne Lake for both the active hikers and families.
Boat Tour at Maligne Lake
Visitors can choose from 2 options: 90 minute classic cruise to Spirit Island and a 120 minute “premium” cruise. There used to be a premium 2 hour photography cruise but I don’t see it on the official website anymore.
Canoe, Kayak and Boat Rental at Maligne Lake
You can paddle to Spirit Island by canoe or kayak but it’s 14km away from shore. Boat rental can be by the hour or for the entire day, ranging from CAD 60 to CAD 225 depending on the type of rental and how long you rent it for.
Hiking at Maligne Lake (feel free to skip if you don’t want to hike)
There are a number of great hikes at Maligne Lake, ranging from easy walks to multi-day strenuous hikes.
If you want ~3 km easy walks with no elevation gain, consider the Moose Lake Loop or the Mary Schaffer Loop. If you are up for a challenge, then there are two longer hikes around 8-10 km.
Opal Hill Loop is a 8km round trip hike with a 460 m elevation gain. Most of the steep uphill is within the first 2.5km. Along the trail you will hike in forest and mountain meadows with wildflowers and come to a vantage point with a panoramic view of the mountains and Maligne Lake.
Bald Hills Loop is a 10 km+ strenuous trail that traverses through trees and alpine meadow. There is a more direct but steeper path or a longer but more gradual path up to Bald Hills.
At the top of Bald Hills you will be greeted with views of Maligne Lake as well as snow-capped peaks and glaciers. You can continue to hike up to the peak of the ridge to get an even better view. Many people prefer Bald Hills over Opal Hills because of the view.
After an active morning at Maligne Lake, if you still have time in the afternoon and want to relax a little bit, then head over to Jasper Skytram.
Jasper Skytram is the highest and longest tramway in Canada; it was built in 1964 and the enclosed tram car will take visitors up to 2277m on top of Whistlers Mountain.
Jasper Skytram is a family friendly activity so you can relax during the ride and enjoy the panoramic view of Jasper National Park at the summit.
Similar to the Miette Hot Springs, Jasper Skytram is not open during the winter. It’s only open from March to October with various opening and closing times depending on the month.
Day 4 in Jasper National Park
Morning: Edith Cavell
Day: Icefield Parkway to Banff
Evening: Dinner in Banff or Calgary
Day 4 is your last day on this 4 day Jasper National Park summer itinerary.
Part of the day is an optional hike to Edith Cavell and the rest of day will be driving back to Banff via Icefield Parkway and visit all the scenic stops you did not see on the first day in Jasper National Park.
Edith Cavell Meadow Trail
Edith Cavell Meadows hike is perhaps the most famous and beautiful hike in Jasper National Park. Often labeled as the best hike in Jasper National Park, Edith Cavell is usually the No.1 (if not only hike) people do in Jasper National Park.
You pretty much cannot access Cavell Road after October 15th or whenever the first big snowfall is.
If you were to visit Edith Cavell, it is recommended that you get there early because the parking lot is small and it is an extremely popular hike.
Edith Cavell parking lot is 28km south of Jasper and the hike has several variations dependent on your fitness level and time. Most people take the easy 1.6km walk to Cavell Pond on the Path of Glacier Trail.
If you are moderately fit and want view from the top, you can continue to hike after the Path of Glacier Trail to the Cavell Meadows Summit for a breathtaking view of Mt. Edith Cavell, Angel Glacier, Cavell Glacier and Cavell Lake.
The Cavell Meadows Trail is about 7 km (3-5 hours round trip) with a 500 m elevation with a stiff incline towards the summit.
The Icefields Parkway Drive
Day 1 of this 4 day Jasper National Park summer itinerary covered some of the scenic stops on the Icefields Parkway.
Since most of the stops are actually on the right hand side of the road (when you drive towards Banff), personally I decided to visit those on the way back to Banff but the order really doesn’t matter.
On this 4 day Jasper National Park summer itinerary, I will note a few of the most well known stops.
Sunwapta Falls is a pair of waterfalls of the Sunwapta River located 56 km south of Jasper (also 57 km from Edith Cavell). There is an upper falls and a lower falls at Sunwapta Falls.
Is the Sunwapta Falls better than Athabasca Falls? It’s hard to say because both waterfalls are beautiful and powerful, so it’s better to just visit both!
For the Columbia Icefield stop, you will be riding in these giant vehicles onto the Athabasca glacier and walk on the glacier with a guide.
The Columbia Icefield is a very family friendly activity and as a kid when I first visited it was actually one of my favorite activities in Banff/ Jasper.
There are many lakes on the Icefield Parkway and Bow Lake is one of the largest and most famous lakes there. Bow Lake is only 30 minutes north of Lake Louise, so if you are driving towards Banff that means you are almost done with Icefields Parkway.
Evening: Dinner in Banff
After driving back to Banff from Jasper National Park via Icefield Parkway, if you have time you can visit attractions in Banff National Park that you didn’t get to see before. We actually re-visited Moraine Lake because we loved that lake so much!
Other Hikes in Jasper National Park
While I mentioned some of the most popular things to do and see during 3 to 4 days in Jasper National Park, there are just way too many things and hikes one can do there. I will mention a couple of other ones in case you want to switch up your Jasper National Park summer itinerary.
Wilcox Pass Hike
Wilcox Pass is one of the hiking trails on the Icefields Parkway. It’s located near the Columbia Icefields (100km south of Jasper) and it’s a pretty popular and relatively short day hike.
The Wilcox Pass trail is 8 km round trip (2-3 hours) with a relatively gentle incline.
Many have said that you will be hiking above the tree lines with a view of the glacier while avoiding the crowd at Columbia Icefield. There are some red chairs at a look out point on the hike but you can certainly go further up for an even better view.
Skyline Trail (Multi-Day)
The Skyline Trail is one of the most famous multi-day hikes in Jasper National Park. The total distance of Skyline Trail is 27 miles and it takes 2-4 days to hike it.
Things to Know Before Visiting Jasper National Park
Regardless of whether you are spending 3 to 4 days in Jasper National Park or a month in the Canadian Rockies, you will for sure fall in love with the region and the friendliness of the Canadians.
The information below might be helpful towards your planning your 3 to 4 Day Jasper summer itinerary and maximize your time there.
When is the best time to visit Jasper National Park?
The best time to visit Jasper and Banff is between mid June to mid September when the lakes are melted and hiking trails are open.
Even at the end of May and early June some of the lakes are frozen so you will not be able to see the turquoise colors that the Canadian Rockies lakes are so famous for.
Another advantage of visiting Jasper National Park in the summer is the long days. Sunrise in Jasper is around 5:30am and sunset is around 10pm. The long days mean you can see way more things and do longer hikes without having to worry about it getting dark.
The weather in the summer in the Canadian Rockies is also more pleasant, with a high of 70s-80sF (23-28C) and low of 40s-50sF. You will get more sunny days and dry weather in the summer, which makes it great of all outdoor activities on your Jasper summer itinerary.
However keep in mind that most visitors go to Jasper National Park in the summer, so all the lakes and hiking trails can get very crowded. Hotel prices during the summer also tend to be 1.5-2 times what they cost in low season and rental cars get booked up fast.
I recommend you book all the rental cars and hotels at least 3 months in advance to avoid disappointment. You should also book your rental car from either Calgary, Banff or Edmonton as the town of Jasper is very small so they might get booked up pretty fast.
How to Get To Jasper National Park
Jasper National Park is located in Alberta about 4-5 hours from Calgary and 4 hours from Edmonton. The closest airport to fly in to visit Jasper National Park is Edmonton Airport followed by Calgary International Airport.
As mentioned earlier, if you are visiting Jasper National Park from Calgary, it takes 1.5 hours from Calgary to Banff, about 1 hour from Banff to Lake Louise, then another 2.5-3 hours on the Icefields Parkway from Lake Louise to Jasper, without stopping for any of the scenic lookout points or waterfalls.
Purchasing Jasper National Park Pass For 3 Days to 4 Days
Note that for youth under 17 years old, the park pass will be free. You also need to have this park pass if you plan to drive on Icefields Parkway, because it is considered a scenic route.
The Park Pass will need to be taped to the inside of your windshield. If you are caught without a valid park pass, you will be given a warning ticket first then a real ticket. The fees are used to help conserve and maintain the park, so please make sure you buy the pass.
How to Get Around Jasper National Park
Renting a car to drive around Jasper National Park is probably the easiest and most convenient way of traveling.
There are rental car agencies located in Jasper or you can rent a car from Calgary, Edmonton or Banff. There are some free parking lots in the town of Jasper and street parking (during certain hours) as well as at all the touristy sites and hiking trail heads.
Unlike Banff, there is very limited number of options in terms of public transportation within Jasper National Park.
Where to Stay in Jasper
There are a ton of accommodation options from budget to luxurious in Jasper National Park.
Since the town of Jasper is pretty small, I highly recommend that you book accommodation a few months (more than 2-3 months) ahead of your travels during the summer.
Most of the hotels get booked up really fast and prices are generally 2x compare to low season or even spring/fall.
Budget Accommodation in Jasper National Park
Medium Priced Accommodation in Jasper National Park
Luxurious Accommodation in Jasper National Park
Where to Eat In Jasper
Even though Jasper is a relatively small town, there are still a number of good spots you can check out while you are in town.
Famoso Neapolitan Pizza: This pizza restaurant opens late that’s why I tried it in the first place. However, the food was really decent and drinks were good too.
The Raven Bistro: A cute Mediterranean restaurant at the heart of Jasper National Park. During the summer time there is usually a wait after 7:30 or 8pm. Unfortunately this restaurant does not offer wifi to customers.
Bear’s Paw Bakery: Great little bakery with tons of pastries and coffee within walking distance to Jasper Downtown Hostel.
WickedCup: Really loved this cafe in Jasper. It’s a little farther out from downtown Jasper and you will need a car to get here but they offer great coffee, drinks and brunch food.
Bear Safety in Jasper National Park
There is a lot of wildlife in Jasper National Park and many visitors actually don’t know about the risk of encountering a bear during their visit to Jasper.
There is a huge population of grizzly bear and black bear in Banff National Park and the number of bears double in Jasper National Park because Jasper National Park is further up so it receives way fewer visitors a year compared to Banff National Park.
There is a high risk of bear encounters on hikes in Jasper National Park so bring bear repellent with you at all times and make sure it’s easy to access in case of an attack.
If you are hiking in Jasper National Park in the summer, you should be hiking with other people and not alone. During the hike, make sure you are loud, that means talking and laughing loudly or play some music during your hike.
Generally when bears hear unfamiliar sounds, they will run away. Unfortunately many incidents occur when a bear cub unknowingly runs across a hiking trail and the mama bear sees humans as a threat and starts to attack.
To avoid getting injured during a bear attack, make sure to buy a bottle of Bear Repellent (a really strong version of human mace) and learn how to use it.
What to Pack For 3 Days to 4 Days in Jasper National Park in the Summer
The weather changes drastically throughout the day in Jasper. You should pack layers because the evening temperature drops quite low while it’s hot and dry during the day. If you plan to hike, bring athletic gear and hiking shoes as well as water bottles or a hydration pack.
The sun can be quite strong during the day especially if you are hiking, make sure to pack a hat and plenty of sunscreens to avoid being burned.
There are a lot of bugs and mosquitoes during the hikes and near the lakes, so make sure to pack insect repellent (or get 10 mosquito bites like me).
If you are an avid photographer, definitely pack a wide angle lens in order to capture the peaks and mountains.
Final Thoughts On 3 days to 4 days in Jasper National Park
The Canadian Rockies is one of the best and most beautiful summer destinations that you can visit.
I personally spent about a week in Banff National Park and Jasper National Park combined and it was not enough time to see everything.
Unfortunately there are things in Jasper National Park such as Maligne Lake and Edith Cavell that I did not get to visit. But just because I missed it doesn’t mean you have to!
Since I am a big fan of hiking, this 3 days to 4 days Jasper National Park summer itinerary has a lot of hiking everyday that may not apply to you.
Just doing all the family friendly activities in Jasper National Park would be enjoyable if you just want to relax and chill but I do highly recommend doing a couple of the short hikes for a taste of what Jasper National Park has to offer in the summer.
Other Canadian Rockies Travel Resources
Planning a trip to the Canadian Rocky Mountains? Check out all my Banff and Yoho National Park Resources.
Banff Itinerary & things to do:
Banff Hikes & Photo Guides
Lake O’Hara Hiking Guides
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