Places to stay in Port Royal, Nova Scotia
We currently have 10 accommodations in and around Port Royal with other regional listings available for Motor Inns, Bed & Breakfasts, Hotels, RV parks and other properties.. You can filter listings by the available types:
Port Royal was once the capital of Acadia and is now a small rural community in the western part of Nova Scotia. Initially Port Royal was located on the north shore of the Annapolis Basin, Nova Scotia, where there is currently the reconstruction of the original Habitation at Port-Royal. After its destruction, Port Royal was re-established on the south shore of the basin. The British renamed the settlement Annapolis Royal after their conquest of Acadia . Local dining options include The Hollow Take-out, Country Nook Cafe, Fort Anne Cafe, and Cafe Restaurant Compose.
Wondering where to stay? The community is mainly known for Cottage or Rental style accommodations. If you are travelling in the area, Port Royal is located close to Liberty Bog, Rogers Cove, McManns Brook, Negro Line Brook and Bohaker Brook.
Trying to find dining options in Port Royal? Look for Port Royal restaurants.
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Other local Port Royal information and places to visit.
- Longitude: -65°36'27.54
- Latitude: 44°42'46.828
Things to see and do
Annapolis Royal Historic Gardens
Located at 441 St. George Street. The Annapolis Royal Historic Gardens balances the historical and botanical aspects of horticulture, complementing the rich tapestry of heritage in one of the oldest European settlements in North America. The themed gardens are linked by paths through other display areas including several plant collections, the largest being the Rose Collection which displays more than 230 cultivars in their historical context.
Fort Anne National Historic Site
Located at P.O. Box 9. As the focal point for French and British settlement and as the seat of government of Acadia and then Nova Scotia, Fort Anne National Historic Site played an important role in Canadian history. The site was the scene of numerous battles as France and England fought for control of North America in the 17th and 18th centuries. Both imperial powers considered the conquest of this fortified site as the key to domination of the part of eastern Canada known by the French as "Acadie" and by the British as "Nova Scotia."
Upper Clements Theme Park
Located at Upper Clements Park. Our serene wooded courses have been expertly engineered and constructed using environmentally sensitive methods that do not harm the trees. All the equipment is of the highest standard and routinely inspected. Our guides, certified to the American Standard for Ropes Challenge Courses and Ziplines, will ensure a rewarding experience while you work your way from tree to tree. Designed to foster self-confidence and nurture an appreciation for the outdoors, the Adventure Park provides a natural environment for facing fears and overcoming obstacles.
Annapolis Heritage Society
Located at 138 St George. The Annapolis Heritage Society owns and operates two museums — the O’Dell House Museum and the Sinclair Inn Museum. It also manages North Hills Museum, on behalf of the Nova Scotia Museum. The Society operates its Genealogy Centre out of the O’Dell House Museum. The Annapolis Heritage Society is a member of the Federation of Nova Scotia Heritage, the Council of Nova Scotia Archives, the Nova Scotia Heritage Trust and the Genealogical Association of Nova Scotia. Our executive director is a member of the Canadian Museums Association and the South West Nova Scotia Curators Group.
North Hills Museum
Located at 5065 Granville Road. This small wood-framed house overlooking the Annapolis Basin was once the Rumsey farm and then the Amberman house before Robert Patterson, a retired banker, purchased it, named it North Hills, and filled it with his collection of English furniture, ceramics, silver and Georgian glass. When he died in 1974, Patterson bequeathed both the house and its collections to the Province. Visitors will see many fine examples of oak, mahogany and walnut furniture, 18th- and 19th-century English porcelain and 18th-century glass. North Hills is operated by the Annapolis Heritage Society for the Nova Scotia Museum.
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