15% OFF 2021 Sale! Taste of the Rocks 1/2 Day Pictured Rocks Kayak Tour


Normally $129 per person, 30% off Sale for June Tours! $109 per person!

Limited quantities for this trip at this price, get yours before they sell out for June 2020!

Sale Ends June 7th, Book yours today!!!

Our Most Popular Trip!

This is our half day or (3) hour paddling trip at the Pictured Rocks with regards to time but still offers some beautiful views of the color stained cliffs, sea caves, and rock formations. We also have the flexibility to accommodate paddlers in the morning or afternoon. 9:00am or 12:00pm and 3:00pm meet times at our shop. Since we are not traveling as many miles on this trip as others, we like to paddle at a slower pace. This is usually agreeable with most folks that choose this trip over our longer paddling excursions. The trip covers the shoreline from Miners Beach to Shipwreck Point.Departing from Miners Beach you’ll see the Miners Castle and sea caves at the base of this rock outcropping and then as we paddle north east towards Shipwreck Point the magnificent coloring of rocks being stained by eons of water and mineral seepage down the face of the 200 foot cliffs. Tandem Double Kayaks. Minimum age 8.

In total distance you’ll paddle about 6 miles.

Normal Prices- $129. Buy now but schedule later when you decide of the best time to go. 

To schedule your paddling date simply 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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