Trillium Park and Ontario Place: A Nature Walk in Partnership with Ontario Place For All

Join our walk leaders: Zunaid Khan, President of Toronto Field Naturalists and Francesca Bouaoun from Ontario Place For All for a 2 to 2.5-hour, 3-5 km circular walk over mostly paved surfaces with a few gentle slopes.
Meeting point: The entrance to Trillium Park, 955 Lake Shore Blvd W,, by the washrooms.
Please note that a small documentary film crew will be present at this walk. Toronto filmmaker Ali Weinstein is producing a documentary about Ontario Place and how it is being used by the public today before its redevelopment. She will be recording this walk with TFN and OP4All for her documentary. If you do not wish to be recorded, please notify the film crew at the start of the event.
Starting at Trillium Park, we will follow the waterfront trail into Ontario Place towards the west island before looping back to our starting point. We will enjoy great views of the lake and explore nature and the wildlife that this beautiful area of the waterfront has to offer. We also discuss the proposed development plans for Ontario, the impact on nature and public access to this area.
Washrooms are available at the beginning, along the way and at the end
What to bring: Snacks, water, binoculars, camera. Dress for the weather.
TTC: Take line 1 to Union Station and then take the 509 streetcar to Fleet Street and Strachan Avenue West. Then walk south for about 10 minutes to Trillium Park.
Parking is available in Ontario Place.

This walk is only one of more than 140 that TFN will host this year alone! TFN members enjoy a complete listing of walks in our newsletter. Not a member? Learn more about the benefits of membership now!

Please tag any photos you take on this walk with #TFNWalk so that we can all live vicariously through your lens.

The Toronto Field Naturalists wish to acknowledge this land through which we walk. For thousands of years it has been the traditional land of the Wendat, the Seneca, and most recently, the Mississauga of the Credit River. Today it is still the home to many Indigenous people from across Turtle Island and we are grateful to have the opportunity to be on this land.