Nova Scotia is Canada's second smallest province, a peninsula on the eastern periphery of the mainland. But its long shoreline is scattered with fishing harbors, sandy beaches, and fleshy islands. The landscape varies significantly, from the misty in the southeast to the tidal salt marshes of the Bay of Fundy in the west and of Cape Breton to the north.
A 300 kilometer attractive drive rings the northwest shore of the isle and Cape Breton Highlands National Park. It is a coastal way, where the highest mountains in Nova Scotia spectacularly congregate the Gulf of St. Lawrence. Cliffs, beaches, and a falsification road give innumerable snapshot opportunities. Several small communities and attractions line the path, which informally begins and ends in Bad deck, habitat to the father of the telephone, Alexander Graham Bell. Autumn is a favorite time to drive the Cabot Trail owing to the region's vivacious plummet colors.
The top peaks in Nova Scotia are in Cape Breton Highlands National Park, which covers more than 950 square kilometers at the northern tilt of Cape Breton Island. Both the shoreline of beaches and cliffs and the internal forests and rivers entice hikers, campers, and families to discover the park. Wildlife examination is outstanding in the national park with moose, beaver, eagles, and deer frequently observable from the Cabot Trail scenic drive, which moderately cuts throughout the park.