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Things to do in the Boundary this autumn

Fall colours and mild temperatures welcome mountain bikers, hikers and photographers to Boundary Country visitor. Tina Bryan photo / courtesy Boundary Country Tourism

Boundary Country is home to many fantastic restaurants with a variety of cultural dishes and delicious restaurants.

To spice up your fall palette and food lifestyle, look no further than Grand Forks or Christina Lake. The Wooden Spoon uses a variety of flavours to create wonderful culinary dishes, combining everything from pumpkin spice to salted caramel. Pick up your sense of adventure at the Board Game Cafe, with tasty drinks and bites to set the perfect ambiance for your game.

The fall colours are a wonderful asset for any photographer or visitor. Fall is one of the best weather seasons, with mild temperatures to hike our famous KVR Trail that runs through Boundary Country. Walk or cycle back in time for a hot chocolate to relax into the frosty night.

Halloween is around the corner, so stock up on pumpkins and scary skeletons to join the communities in celebrating one of the most anticipated holidays of the season.

Take part in the storybook setting of fall in Boundary Country. Beat the chill outside and explore the history of the region in one of the many museums.

Boundary also has a vast arts scene and autumn is the perfect time to try your hand at making your own art in one of the classes offered.

Lakes and rivers are in abundance throughout the Boundary. From the Kettle River to Christina Lake, fly fishing is a popular activity and Boundary Country is the perfect place to take in the peaceful quiet and drop a line this fall. While it may yet be too chilly to swim, it makes for a great evening surrounded by friends and spiced affectionaries.

Come visit the Boundary Country and explore myriad activities and landscapes, celebrating the autumn season. Learn more and plan your visit at

Lakes and rivers are in abundance throughout the Boundary, making fly fishing a popular autumn activity. Tina Bryan photo / courtesy Boundary Country Tourism