Trout Point Lodge of Nova Scotia
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- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Hot tub
- Outdoor pool
- Non-smoking hotel
- Multilingual staff
Photos of Trout Point Lodge of Nova Scotia
TripAdvisor Reviews Trout Point Lodge of Nova Scotia Kemptville
Travel Blogs from Kemptville
... got to the 16th hole and the tree where the hornets are, Dean jumped out and so did I. However.....I got my right foot on the ground but had looped my left foot into my purse strap and it wasn't letting go. So, as Betty, M & M drove up I was falling to the ground. Not far to fall, luckily but I messed up my foot a bit. Didn't find the earring or ball marker either but it has been 10 days so it was doubtful anyway. Had fish and chips at the ...
... she recovered quickly and was able to play 17 and 18. We stopped off to see Renette and Norm at the b & b where we stayed last time we were here. Hope to get back there for a "kitchen party" before we go home. All the restaurants were closed because it is Monday but we found a place called Roadside Grill in Belliveaus Cove where we had some fried haddock. The canned peas left something to be desired but otherwise a good ...
... England and decided to bring over a red phone booth to remind him of home. He put it out in the vineyard and encourages people to go to it to call anywhere in North America ...for free! What a hoot. Spent a few days touring the area and found someone to fix the A/C! A few loose wires as we suspected. Went on a whale watch tour in the Bay of Fundy. A beautiful day when we boarded then hit bad fog a few ...
... the town. It was settled mainly by German immigrants and the people that live there now are predominantly descendants of the first families that settled there. There were a number of beautiful old homes from the 18th century.
They had a tradition in the town where they hid shoes in the walls of houses to ward off evil spirits. Over time shoes would take on the shape of the person’s foot. People believed that ...
... you were at. The signs were all in English and Gaelic. The environment here was so wild and at times inhospitable but for some reason the threatened Bicknell’s Thrush likes Cape Breton’s North Cape Krummholz trees as its habitat. These are trees that have had the **** blown out of them from the continual winds laden with salt spray. The tree is dehydrated on the windward side. “Krummholz” is a German word meaning “crooked wood”. Why ...