Join Niagara Peninsula Conservation Foundation (NPCF),
Chippawa Creek is a splendid example of conservation in action. The NPCA’s resource management practices have fostered an ideal wildlife habitat that offers rare public access to the Welland River. Recreationalists and naturalists alike will enjoy a variety of opportunities and activities that is uncommon in the southernmost part of Ontario. Many visitors to Chippawa Creek used to think they had to drive north for the experiences available here.
Dils Lake, a 10 hectare man made reservoir, is the perfect spot for a variety of outdoor activities including non-motorized boating, swimming and fishing. Equipped with wheelchair-accessible fishing piers and trails, the lake is populated by a variety of fish species including large mouth bass, crappie and carp and is a favourite amongst area anglers, many of whom attend the annual Bass Derby held each July. Additional events hosted by the Campers' Recreation Committee include Canada Day parase, Halloween Celebrations, and Christmas in July.
In addition to offering 156 campsites, the vast open areas can be used year round. Popular summer activities include hiking the 1.1 km trail around Dils Lake, group picnics, or just relaxing in the shade near the water. For more information about camping, or to reserve a site, visit the NPCA Reservations Service page.
A small boat launch and access to the Welland River entice explorers to check out one of Niagara’s main watercourses. A sheltered pavilion is available for public use or by reservation. Chippawa Creek Conservation Area is a dog-friendly park, but all four-legged friends must be on a leash.
Alcohol Ban: There is a total alcohol ban for Victoria Day and Labour Day Long Weekends.
For more information about beach closures go to http://www.niagararegion.ca/living/water/beaches/default.aspx
For info and reservations, go to the NPCA Reservation Service
Visit the Hunters & Anglers page for details and restrictions
Glanbrook Conservation Committee and NPCA work to restore fish habitat.
To protect the public from the risk of fire