2 for the Price of 1 Holiday Sale! Pictured Rocks Paddle and Hike Kayak Tour

$114.50

Holiday Sale Ends December 31st. Get 2 paddlers for the price of 1.  Limited quantities for this trip, get yours today. 

Buy now schedule your date later!!!

"Michigan's Premier summer adventure" Buy now and schedule later. The Complete Pictured Rocks Experience covers a distance in the water of roughly 14 miles with a one hour lunch break along the way. We normally stop at the Mosquito River. You’ll see Spray Falls, Battleship Row, the Grand Portal Arch, Chapel Rock, the Cave of the Bloody Chiefs, Indian Head Rock, Lovers Leap Arch, Mosquito River, the colored cliffs 200 foot cliffs, sea caves and Miners Castle. Expect to be on the water about 6 hours which is about the same timeline as our regular day trip but you’ll see many more features and formations of this shoreline that due to the distance make it impossible to see on the regular out and back paddling trip. Hike is from Chapel Beach to the Trailhead where our van will shuttle you back to your vehicle. 

Holiday Sale Price $114.50 per person. 

Regular Price is $229 per person.

Price does not include user and local fees. 

A lunch consisting of turkey, roast beef, ham or veggie wrap, fruit, chips and cookie is included. Bring your own water or drink. 

Book online or call us at 906-228-5447

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Taste of the Rocks

Kayaking the shoreline along Pictured Rocks National Lakeshore is an experience that you will not want to miss. This is arguably the most beautiful shoreline in the United States, with crystal clear water in the largest freshwater lake in the world. Sandstone cliffs of beautiful reddish and orange hues rise vertically out of the shoreline nearly 200 ft. Ride the swells as you can hear the waves crashing into these rocks which carved beautiful caves, arches, and other natural formations that early explorers used for landmarks over 200 years ago. Paddle the same water as the Voyageurs, trappers, geologists, and Native Americans did as a resident population slowly came to the Upper Peninsula during the fur trading and exploration eras.



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