Sites & Attractions
The Arbor is a site in the community of Kebaowek that is used for cultural gatherings and events.
On the Arbor floor, renowned Algonquin artist Frank Polson created a painting depicting The Seven Grandfather Teachings.
Dottori Park is situated on Kipawa Road across from Rayonier's industrial complex, in Temiscaming.
It's an ideal place for a walk or a picnic on the shores of Lake Temiskaming.
Gordon Creek Falls
Gordon Creek is a natural spillway from Lake Kipawa. It crosses the eastern part of town and is only a minute away from downtown where it begins its final course into the Ottawa River. The flow is punctuated with a multitude of cascades embanked in a ravine and a magnificent waterfall located about 200 meters north of Murer Ave.
Standing on the bridge over Gordon Creek, one can feel the energy emanating from the fall.
Interpretation circuit of former penstock
JR Booth Park
Kipawa River Trail
8 km north of the municipality of Laniel, a wooded trail runs along the Kipawa River for 7 km. Throughout the organized picnic route, walkers have access to superb viewing points from where they can admire the rapids before discovering the 90-foot waterfall.
The Grande Chute is also accessible by car via an 8 km forest road, where a 2-km nature trail is available for nature enthusiast.
Lake Temiskaming Lookout
The lookout located at the back of the Recreation Center on Humphrey Street, will give you an impeccable view of the Town of Temiscaming. To get there, follow the signs and take a short hike in the forest! Unwind while breathing in fresh air and admire an extraordinary view.
The marina has 16 berths, 2 of which have an electrical outlet.
Sanitary block including toilets & showers
Launching boat ramp
Security camera serveillance
Gasoline or diesel can be purchased at the Esso gas station, which is open 7 days a week, less than one kilometer from the marina.
Opemican National Park
It’s difficult to remain unmoved by such an awe-inspiring territory. Bordered on either side by Lac Témiscamingue and Lac Kipawa, Parc national d’Opémican aims to protect a sample of the Southern Laurentians natural region. Covering an area of 252.5 km2, the park will be divided into four distinct sectors: the Rivière Kipawa and the Cliffs of Lac Témiscamingue sector, the Pointe Opémican sector, the Lac White sector and the Île aux Fraises sector.
The public beach is located on Kipawa road, in Temiscaming. It is open throughout the summer. A volleyball court, picnic tables and solar shelters are also available.
Philipe Barrette Park
Philippe Barette Park is located on Kipawa Road at the corner of Humphrey Street, in Temiscaming. It has a bandstand for outdoor shows and play units for young children. Most community celebrations are held at this park.
Students at Gilbert-Théberge High School were asked to write about the places in the town of Temiscaming, that inspired them the most. Some of them have been printed and are installed near places of inspiration, creating an exceptional outdoor poetic journey. An initiative that gives meaning to poetry, embellishes the community and develops a strong sense of belonging to its community!
Public Dock and Boat Ramp
A public boat launching and parking facilities for visitors needing access to Lake Kipawa is available in Laniel. Picnic tables, toilettes and a 30′ x 30′ pavillion is available near-by, where you can enjoy a lunch in the shade. Of course, feel free to cool off with a swim!
Residential School Monument
To memorialize the residential school experience, Kebaowek designated this site as a place of remembrance for the community.
Three historical monuments, two graphic panels outlining the Indian Residential School Timeline and a Sacred Fire Place, were created and dedicated to the residential school survivors, their families, and the community.
The lookout located at the back of the Recreation Center on Humphrey Street, will give you an impeccable view on the Town of Temiscaming. To get there, follow the signs and take a short hike in the forest! Unwind while breathing in fresh air and admire an extraordinary view.
The totems in Kebaowek are placed at the two entry points of the community as a way to welcome people to the Algonquin territory of Kebaowek First Nation.
The Fountain and the Venetian Well were offered to the Town in 1930 by C.B. Thorne, who was then the director of the Temiscaming mill. Imported from Italy, these bronze collection works of art graced the courtyard of an old aristocratic Roman family. These are the work of a Toscan artist. The fountain is surmounted by a statue of Neptune and is surrounded by mythological figures.
The Fountain and the Venetian Well were offered to the Town in 1930 by C.B. Thorne, who was then the director of the Temiscaming mill. Imported from Italy, these bronze collection works of art graced the courtyard of an old aristocratic Roman family. These are the work of a Toscan artist. The well is decorated with beautiful dancing figures. It is erected on a florentine marble base.