Welcome to Alberta
With unbridled scenery and exciting attractions, Alberta's diverse regions can fill the itinerary of an entire travel season.
Central Alberta is a rich agricultural area with rolling foothills, expansive prairie vistas, and countless lakes.
Alberta North is relatively untamed, and the Fort McMurray Oil Sands Discovery Centre tells the story of Alberta's oil sands through colorful, interactive exhibits.
Alberta's South offers a traditional western setting where short grasses, dramatic foothills, and big sky dominate the landscape, while Calgary is an attractive and dynamic city situated on the banks of the Bow River.
From Jasper and the Icefields Parkway to Banff, Lake Louise, and Kananaskis Country to Waterton, there is a wealth of RVing experiences in the Canadian Rockies Mountain area.
Edmonton, the provincial capital, is located on the North Saskatchewan River in the central region of the province, an area with fertile farmland on the prairies.
The Dinosaur Capital of the World, Drumheller, and its surrounding valley is home to rich deposits of fossils and dinosaur bones.
View Badlands vistas along the 32-mile Dinosaur Trail; attractions include the world-famous Royal Tyrrell Museum, the World's Largest Dinosaur, Rosedale Suspension Bridge, and Atlas Coal Mine Historic Site.
The Alberta Prairie Railway offers adventures on steam or diesel-powered train featuring different themes throughout the season.
Alberta's North is relatively untamed. The Fort McMurray Oil Sands Discovery Centre tells the story of Alberta's oil sands through colorful, interactive exhibits, and interpretive programs.
Farther west is the Peace River region, with the thriving agricultural community of Grande Prairie, and High Level, gateway to the Northwest Territories.
Alberta's South offers a traditional western setting where short grasses, dramatic foothills, and big sky dominate the landscape.
Dinosaur Provincial Park contains one of the world's richest dinosaur fossil fields; discover the amazing environment on a bus tour or guided excavation. Aboriginal people used Head-Smashed-In Buffalo Jump for their survival, employing a natural feature of the landscape to hunt buffalo. The Remington Carriage Museum in Pincher Creek houses the largest collection of horse-drawn vehicles in North America, with more than 250 carriages, wagons, and sleighs.