Video Series

The Making Tracks video series is designed to introduce you to some of the many trails and routes that we have in and around the Clarenville area. Before you set out on a short ride or a longer excursion, be sure to watch our videos to get a better sense of where you can go and what you will see along the way.

Clarenville Town Access Points

The Town of Clarenville is located along the NL T’railway some 198 km along the route. The Discovery Trail Snowmobile Assoc. and the Town of Clarenville have partnered to improve trail access to the Town while enhancing rider safety by creating a bypass trail around the eastern and western entrances to the Town.

Clarenville Perimeter Tour

Take a tour around perimeter of Clarenville. This 46km tour brings from Clarenville westward on the T’railway to Trynor’s Pit, around the White Hills Forestry Road, along the LIL power line and back to Clarenville along the Trailway.

Clarenville to Tug Pond

In this edition of Making Tracks, we take the T’railway east of Clarenville to Tug Pond stopping at the new Lower Shoal Harbour River rest stop, and Airplane Hill.

The Cormack Trail Loop

The 78 km Cormack Trail loop takes you along the Bonavista branch of the former NL railway from Clarenville, along the shores of Smith Sound through Georges Brook/Milton to Lethbridge. From there, the trail heads inland along Sexton’s Road to intersect with the TransCanada Highway and the T’railway at Thorburn Lake.

Clarenville to B36 Crash Site

In March of 1953, a giant RB36 Peacemaker crashed in the hills above Burgoyne’s Cove killing 23 airmen. The crash site is accessible by a 1.5 km trail. Take a 72 km trail from Clarenville to the trail leading to the Crash site.

Clarenville to Argentia

Join us as we take the Trailway from Clarenville to Argentia.

Clarenville to Kepenkeck Lake

In this video we travel the approximately 110 km route from Clarenville to Terra Nova village and then up through the Terra Nova River valley to Kepenkeck Lake.

Clarenville to Trinity

In this video we’ll take a route that brings us to the historic and picturesque town of Trinity. This 180 km return trip takes us along the Bonavista branch of the T’railway to Lethbridge, then along forestry roads to Trinity.

Clarenville to Terra Nova Village

The 55 km T’railway corridor between Clarenville and the Village of Terra Nova is a popular off-road route for ATVers and bikers. The route extends northwest through the scenic Shoal Harbour valley though the Thorburn Lake cottage area, on to Port Blandford and the popular Terra Nova Golf resort, across the Southwest river and inland to the picturesque Terra Nova village.

Clarenville to Princeton Pond Loop

The Princeton Area of Bonavista Bay offers some beautiful scenery.  From Clarenville, you travel the Bonavista Branch line to Lethbridge, then the Ocean Pond Resource Road to Rattle Falls on Route 230. From there you head north to pick up the old branch line as it stretches along the picturesque shores of Bonavista Bay before heading south towards Trinity.  This route makes for a great day trip from Clarenville.

Clarenville to Southwest River Falls

The Southwest River flows from through a valley west of Thorburn Lake and empties into the sea at Port Blandford. The Southwest River Falls is a hidden gem that is located approximately 8 km up from the river’s mouth. You can hike to the falls starting at the Labrador Island Link Power Line (LIL) near Thorburn Lake.

Clarenville to Sabena Crash Site

Come along for a ride from Clarenville to the Sabena Crash site 3km south of Gander – 135km from Clarenville.

Clarenville to Rantem & Le Manche

In this episode, we are headed east from Clarenville to the isthmus, the narrow neck of land that connects the Avalon Peninsula to the rest of the island. Here, we’ll be visiting two resettled communities. We’ll be visiting Rantem Trinity Bay and La Monche Placentia Bay. Each of these towns has a story to tell about our province’s history.

A proud partnership of:
The Town of Clarenville & Discovery Trail Association 

For questions or further information please view the Discovery Trail Association Facebook Page.