Denys Mountain Bed and Breakfast
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Denys Mountain Bed and Breakfast Cape Breton Island
Travel Blogs from Cape Breton Island
... br> watermelon but within a few seconds we were being eaten alive by tiny little
black flies. It was now so hot that we were glad to get back to the haven of
the car and the air con to continue the journey. I took a turn at driving as
Nick had not had a rest- I drove the final leg to Inverness along the lovely
coast road of Cape Breton. The property was difficult to find as it was out of
town and the first person we stopped ...
... We then returned to the coach in time to drive to the Miner’s Museum for dinner and entertainment. The Collards had made reservations at the restaurant that is part of the Miner’s Museum and invited us to have dinner with them. We had reservations for 5:30, but arrived a few minutes ahead and had time to check out a couple of exhibits that showed what a company store and company provided housing at the coal mines looked like back in the late ...
... complete the walk so we instead stopped at Black Brook Cove beach and took in the view that the clouds allowed us. We could see a long pebble beach skattered with many coloured rocks and crashing waves. The Cabot Trail follows the national Park but as you drive around the road you enter and exit the park as you move through. I took a right turn along the trailand headed out of the park to hug the coast and attempt to see the small towns along this rugged coast. We ...
... again during the seven years' war and then systematically destroyed the fortifications to ensure it could not be used against the British should it be returned to the French during future peace negotiations. The British owned Louisbourg ever since and obviously handed over the ownership to their colony of Canada. The fortress was made a National Historic Site in 1920 but it was not rebuilt to its current state until the 1960s. From 1961 the Canadian government underwent ...
... own backyard, with a licence to carry up to 40 passengers. He was a character, no doubt about it. This quickly became clear when he said to all of us once on board, "the only rule you really need to remember is that the rule about the captain going down with the ship, is complete ********!" Quote unquote. He was grinning as he said it, but after that I swear a few of us did a quick scan for life-rafts and tightened the straps on our life jackets! The jokes and quips ...