24 Things to Do and See in Timmins, Ontario: The Ultimate Weekend Guide

Timmins, “the City with a Heart of Gold,” has a rich history, a growing food scene, and plentiful green spaces. Here are two dozen places you've got to check out.
a detailed statue of a man crouching on one knee next to some rocks, panning for gold. Behind the statue is a green park fied and a sign of tall free-standing metal letters that spell "TIMMINS", under smaller lettering that says "Timmins Museum National Exhibition Centre".

I spent a few fun-filled days in Timmins, Ontario, discovering everything this industry town known for mining and forestry has to offer. Even with the long northern days of early summer, I ran out of time to explore nature trails and visit all the destinations on my list (although I definitely made time to sleep with the wolves).

With that, I’m sure you’ll find plenty of ideas here to help you plan your trip to Timmins. 

Start with Breakfast—McIntyre Coffee Shop

A hearty meal at the retro diner McIntyre Coffee Shop is the best way to start a day of exploration! Located inside the McIntyre Community Center (the building houses a 1300-seat arena built in 1938,) this tucked-away restaurant is a clear local favourite. People streamed in, talking to each other with familiarity. I expected someone to call out “Norm!” like an episode of Cheers.

McIntyre Coffee Shop had a great vibe. I loved the diner’s feel, with photos of hockey players lining the walls and vinyl seating in booths, tables, and stools along the bar. I watched a few plates pass by, wondering what they tasted like, but when my Breakfast Club arrived—a triple-stacked sandwich with home fries—it was all I had eyes for.

A little building with two sets of double doors, painted white with green borders, and a sign above in a style reminiscent of the 1930s that reads "McIntyre Coffee Shop". The inside of the McIntyre Coffee Shop; a long wooden front counter with stools for customers, pies in a display rack on the counter and coffee machines and dishes behind it. The coffee shop is designed to look and feel cozy and old-fashioned. a delicious club sandwich with fries on a white plate with a cup of coffee to the side.
McIntyre Coffee Shop: great vibes and a fabulous sandwich! // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Iconic McIntyre Headframe—Schumacher Lions Park

My first time exploring Timmins included learning about mining history, so I walked to Schumacher Lions Park (McIntyre Park) across the street from the McIntyre Coffee Shop, where the iconic McIntyre Headframe was visible.

The green space has a pavilion, benches, a beautiful pond with a waterfall feature, old mining equipment and interpretive signs. In the park stands the Porcupine Miners Memorial, commemorating the people who have lost their lives to mining and the families left behind.

For a longer ramble or run, the Lion’s Walk passes through the park, connecting the Rotary Trail in Schumacher to Gillies Lake Promenade in Timmins. Mattagami Region has quite an extensive network of recreational trails, spanning 55 km from Timmins to Porcupine.

The McIntyre Headframe standing tall above a green forest on the other side of a calm lake. A display in Lions Park, with a black granite stone cut to the shape of the McIntyre Headrame next to a bronze statue of a man in vest and hat. Further in the background is another bronze statue of a man standing with two children. Green trees and grass and two wooden benches are in the background. Lions Park, Timmins; two wooden footbridges arcing over a glassy pond in the middle of a very lush green grassy and treed park. Several wooden benches are stationed along in a line that runs under the trees into the distance. Lions Park in Timmins; a very green grassy space surrounded by tall shade trees and dotted with wooden benches with a lake in the distance. One wooden bench has a red metal structure arching out of the ground and over the bench in a heart shape.
Schumacher Lions Park (McIntyre Park) is both interesting and idyllic. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Timmins Museum: National Exhibition Center

When passing clouds continued to threaten rain, I visited the Timmins Museum: National Exhibition Center to learn about mining history, indigenous people and life in the region.

Interesting artifacts, tools, clothing, photographs, and detailed signage told the North’s story of the mining and lumber industry. They taught about the struggle for financial independence, the harsh winters, and people's poor living conditions, beginning with the gold rush.

Old wooden mining signs and a large black and white photograph of a man in a wool uniform and miner's helmet, part of a mining exhibit. A black and white interpretive poster and antique mining uniform on a mannequin, part of the exhibits at the mining museum in Timmins. An exhibit at the Timmins Museum about the Indigenous groups in the area, made up a number of large interpretive panels and displays with pictures and a medicine wheel painted on the wall.
The Timmins Museum: National Exhibition Center provides a fascinating insight into the area. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Walking through the permanent exhibit, I read about gold deposits, the boom towns that sprung up around the mines, and how Timmins came to be, absorbing outlying communities into its city limits.

an antique blue flowered dress and beige flowered apron on a mannequin next to several illuminated interpretive panels about the history of the Timmins area. an antique grey suit and a white dress on mannequins, a stained glass lamp, an end table and a clock set up as part of a historical display at the Timmins Museum. An antique jacket from a local Timmins sports team next to an interpretive plaque about the history of sports in the area, found at the Timmins Museum.
Learning the interesting backstory of Timmins at the Timmins Museum. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Top of the Hill—Hollinger Open Pit Lookout

The clouds cleared for my visit to the Hollinger Open Pit Lookout, which offers a deep view of gold mining. Don’t wait too long to visit; plans are being discussed for how the site will be reclaimed once it is completely closed.

While mining land scarring is an eyesore, this is a rare educational opportunity with a bird's-eye view of the operation. Trucks are still rolling down into the mine, dumping ore in the pit’s “deep end,” while others are driving into a tunnel, going deeper into the ground, out of sight.

The rocky, sloping landscape of the Hollinger Mine pit area, edged by a long chain link fence. The headframe is on the horizon.  a huge mining truck with the back filled with rocks drives along the bottom of the mine pit.
Insight into gold mining at the Hollinger Open Pit Lookout. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

My favourite (panoramic) view of the mine was from the parking lot, and the official lookout point provides an excellent vantage point of Timmins. It was a busy city attraction, with a steady stream of vehicles and pedestrians coming up to see the Hollinger Open Pit Mine. 

a broad view of the gravelly Hollinger Mine pit under a clear blue sky.
Hollinger Open Pit Mine // Photo credit Heidi Csernak

I’ll Taco This To-Go—Radical Gardens

They had me at from-scratch cooking, and when I read braised beef tacos, I stopped looking at Radical Gardens’ menu and started to salivate.

Orders are packaged to go, and there’s no seating inside, so I sat on their outdoor patio. The smells drifting out of the little kitchen were divine—I couldn’t wait to dig in, but I’d happily wait! After taking a few photos, I quickly devoured those stuffed tacos; the fresh flavours danced on my tongue.

Radical Gardens’ desserts, pies, and cookies are either baked in-house or locally sourced. So, save some room to follow your savoury takeout with something sweet and tasty. 

The exterior of Radical Gardens; a white shop front with colourful plant murals on the walls and green plants growing out front, with a sign overhead that reads "The Radical Garden Market". A take-out container of 4 fresh beef tacos on yellow corn tortillas topped with shredded radish, cilantro and lime. a hand holding up a container of tacos outdoors in front of the Radical Garden Market sign.
To-die-for tacos at Radical Gardens. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Walk Along the Waterfront—Gillies Lake Promenade

Starting from the south end (at the Conservation Authority Office and parking), I walked along the south shore on the 2.5 km Gillies Lake Promenade. Occupied birdhouses lined the trail; everywhere I looked, swallows swooped and caught insects, consuming the riverside’s (biting) bug populations.

I took at least a hundred photos of the birds, but only a few were good enough to share. I then sat on a hillside bench overlooking Timmins Wake Park, across from Gillies Lake Beach.

a green space with tall shade trees next to a lake and a walking trail in a sunny day. A large wooden sign says "Gillies Lake Conservation Area". A small bluebird sitting in the entrance to a wooden box birdhouse mounted to a wooden pole at Gillies Lake. A paved walking trail at Gillies Lake, curving along the water and edged by green trees and grass. A line of 5 bluebirds taking flight in front of a patch of green trees.
Take a scenic stroll on Gillies Lake Promenade. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

There was a constant flow of walkers, runners, and cyclists moving past me in both directions. I wondered where they were going: around the lake, linking to Scout Rock Trail and Golden Springs Trail, or connecting to the Lion’s Walk.

a wooden boardwalk along the Gillies Lake waterfront with several wooden benches for looking at the water. A paved trail and green trees run adjacent to the boardwalk. A brown mother and baby duck walking in the rocky, shallow water at Gillies Lake.
The beautiful (and popular) Gillies Lake. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Paddle Mattagami and Mountjoy—Pro Tackle Timmins

Shawn and Jeanette, the owners, run Pro Tackle Timmins (and Timmins Adventure Tours) on the Mattagami River. This is the place to go when you need to rent (or buy) fishing or hunting gear, SUP boards, sit-in or fishing kayaks, or bikes to start adventuring immediately!

When I visited the shop, it was too windy for my novice kayaking skills, so I returned for a short paddle the next day. I discovered it’s a quick 300 meters to Mountjoy River from Pro Tackle’s launch on the Mattagami River.

Mountjoy is a narrow waterway that stays calm during windy conditions. Plenty of twists and turns made my time on the water quite enjoyable. It’s not motorboat-free: remember to turn your recreational kayaks into the oncoming wake to prevent tipping.

3 rental bikes lined up outside the Pro Tackle Timmins shop. A yellow kayak and a paddleboard at the edge of the Mattagami River on a summer day..
Get what you need for a day of adventure at Pro Tackle Timmins. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Hike in the Boreal Forest—Hersey Lake Conservation Area

It’s hard to believe that tailing ponds and slag piles (what the mining industry considers waste from processing ore) formed much of Timmins and the area’s landscape. The mining industry has worked to rehabilitate the environment, and the results are green spaces like Hersey Lake Conservation Area, which is now a beautiful lake with restored forests and trails.

a sandy beach area at Hershey Lake, a with a picnic table and green forest next to it on a sunny day. A beaver swimming in the clear waters of Hershey Lake.
The now-beautiful Hersey Lake Conservation Area. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

While sitting by the water, I could hear songbirds in the forest. Their calls put me into action: it was time to hike the interpretive Tamarack Nature Trail. The easy 1 km loop educates users about northern plants and animals in the boreal forests.

After the slow ramble through the tamarack trees, I went back around again—and even slower than before. I loved it so much.

a trail entrance leading into a green forest at Hershey Lake, with a wooden trail marker. dark, tall thin pines towering straight up towards the clear blue sky creating a sunburst pattern overhead. A pink ladyslipper growing along the trail at Hersey Lake.
 Tamarack Nature Trail brings peaceful beauty and interesting facts. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Take Flight—Full Beard Brewing

After hiking and paddling, there’s nothing quite like a cold, refreshing drink—and where better than Full Beard Brewing for a flight? I’ll admit that it’s challenging (for me) to detect the subtle flavours in various beers, but I did love the fruitiness of What-a-melon, one of their brews on tap.

The light beers hit the spot for me; the darker ales were nice, but they went to my head too quickly on that hot day, so I didn’t finish them. However, I bought a few tall boys to enjoy later on with a charcuterie dinner I had in mind.

An outdoor patio at Full Beard Brewing in Timmins; two rows of wooden picnic tables with black umbrellas labelled with the company logo. a decorative chalkboard menu at Full Beard Brewing, in the shape of a moustache and beard, with the names of the beers listed on it. A flight of 4 differently coloured beers at Full Beard Brewing.
Stopping for refreshing brews at Full Beard Brewing. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Sourcing Locally Made Food—Downtown Timmins

I spent much of the second day in town local food shopping and trying to stay within my charcuterie budget. By my third stop, I had blown through it. Perhaps it’s because I didn’t have a list, but I did have an ice-packed cooler to make my food last for a few days.

I visited Hollinger House Bakery and Deli, where I picked up Samosas, Sausage Rolls, cookies, and Blueberry pastries. Around the block at Pick of the Crop, it was hard not to buy everything, and without a clear list, I forgot fresh fruit and a D’Amours Bakery dessert. However, I got a Greek-style salad and a Mufellata Sandwich, which was terrific.

I bought a cheese croissant and one macaron of every flavour (plus extra orange ones) at Golden Crust Bakery. Next door at Dabrowski’s Smoked Meats, I purchased Kielbasa, smoked pepperettes and cheese curds from Fromagerie Kapuskoise.

a charcuterie board of meats and cheeses and a sliced sandwich on a cheese roll, with a small bowl of greek salad and a row of 3 cans of beer in different flavours. an arrangement of cookies, pastries and colourful macarons next to a cup of coffee.
My fabulous charcuterie and dessert boards, made entirely of treats from downtown Timmins. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Looping Around—White Waterfront Conservation Area

When I arrived at White Waterfront Conservation Area, it was later in the day than I realized. I knew I wouldn't complete the 13.6 km Bart Thompson Trail, which loops around Porcupine Lake.

So I strolled toward the gravel trail, passing by a kids' playground and splash pad, pausing at the viewing platform to look for birds before continuing.

a spray park next to a gazebo in a large green field under a  deep blue, cloudless summer sky. One of the spray structures in the park is shaped like a wooden watertower, and labelled "South Porcupine" in large red letters. a wooden platform along the trail at White Waterfront Conservation Area, looking out onto a large blue lake edged by greenery under a blue cloudless sky.
Puttering around Porcupine. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Partway through my walk, I sat on a trailside park bench, enjoying the breeze coming off the water, birdwatching and observing active mining operations across the lake. It wasn’t long before satisfying my hunger became a priority, so I headed to a nearby local favourite - listed next.

a gravel walking trail next to a green grassy field and trees under a deep blue summer sky. White Waterfront on a summer day; an expanse of deep blue lake surrounded by green forest, with a blue roofed gazebo on one edge. In the distance a cloud of dust is raised by a large mining truck heading up a road on the horizon.
Watching the mining action from afar at White Waterfront Conservation Area. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

A Hidden Gem—Francesco’s Pizzeria in Porcupine

When you travel as much as I do (and like to chat it up with everyone), we find out where the favourite eateries are and what the locals like. At White Waterfront, I received a second recommendation for Francesco’s Pizzeria. I was told, “You have to get the Ruby.”

So, there was only one thing to do: visit the small pizza shop (standing room only) and order The Ruby. I left with my takeout, and later, when I opened the box, I picked up a slice and had a bite. Or two. Or three. Then I remembered to take pictures, so here’s a photo of half my pizza.

Believe me, I’ll place the same order at Francesco’s Pizzeria the next time I’m in town.

PS It’s a cash-only joint. However, an ATM is on-site, just in case you forget.

a pizza oven with a fresh pizza ready to go in at Francesco's in Porcupine. A freshly cooked pizza at Francesco's.
“You have to get the Ruby.”— at Francesco's Pizzeria. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Take a Wildlife Tour—Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa

While enjoying hosted accommodations at Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa, I received a ticket for the Wildlife Tour, a tractor-drawn wagon ride through the wilderness park to see Fallow Deer, Elk, and Bison. On tour, it’s possible to see Canada Geese, ducks, swans, and Bald Eagles (their nest is within the park’s boundaries), depending on the season.

Guests were provided feed for the Fallow Deer and Elk, stopping a few times during the ride to feed them through the wagon’s safety bar. The tour stopped at the Bison feeding stations so we could observe them closer while enjoying the safety of the wagon—before turning around and returning to the resort.

a small herd of elk through a metal fence, approaching for food. They are standing in a lush green field dotted with many tall straight aspen trees. A young elk eating out of the hand of the photographer at Cedar Meadows in a lush field on a summer day. Two bison grazing very near in a green field at Cedar Meadows. fallow deer looking curious in a lush green sunny field dotted with trees at Cedar Meadows.
Up close and personal with Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa's wildlife tours. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Currently, the wolves are not on the Wildlife Tour, and the only way to see the Timber Wolf pack is with the Sleeping with the Wolves experience. If you’re still craving more ways to get close to animals, read A Wild Tour of Timmins and the Surrounding Area.

A tan and white wolf walking with head held low through tall grass mixed with fluffy seeding dandelions. The bedroom of the cabin at Cedar Meadows; a large luxurious bed in the center of a room with glass walls and ceiling, looking out into the wolf enclosure.
Sleeping with the Wolves at Cedar Meadows Resort is an unforgettable experience. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Bugs from Bridge to Bridge—Timmins’ Riverside Trails

Lured by the beauty of the riverside and the easy access point near Cedar Meadows, I walked down the laneway, connecting with the Bridge to Bridge Trail (The Riverwalk) and set off south towards Mount Joy. It didn’t take long for me to be surrounded by a buzzing cloud of bugs and beat a quick retreat.

After exploring other trails and being spoiled by the lack of biting insects in June, I walked this riverside trail unprepared (not recommended), leaving my bug protection in my vehicle. It was a good thing I had returned to the resort because there were thunderstorms—and a tornado alert—shortly after that.

a tidy gravel trail bordered by thick green foliage on a sunny day. a gravel trail though dense green foliage with a still pond on the left side. The Bridge to Bridge Trail in Timmins; a gravel trail through vibrant green forest on a sunny day.
The Bridge to Bridge Trail, with easy access from Cedar Meadows Resort. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

Nordic Baths Day Trip—Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa

With the pass provided with my hosted stay at Cedar Meadows, I received sandals, a bathrobe, a towel, a locker key, and a (refillable) water bottle at the Spa’s welcome desk. I already had a tour of the facilities and taken photos, so leaving my gear behind, I was en route to rejuvenation.

The relaxation and meditation rooms, steam room and sauna were all empty. Typically, there would be day visitors and resort guests, but earlier thunderstorms (and tornado alert) left the Nordic Baths quieter than usual.

a bright sunny spa room at Cedar Meadows, decorated with indoor plants and statues, with lounge and armchairs looking out a wall of large sunny windows. Cedar Meadows Spa; a bright clean room with a row of black lounge chairs looking out a large window, with tables at the back of the room filled with esthetician's supplies. The room is adorned with ferns, wall art and softly glowing wall lamps. Spa seating at Cedar Meadows; four tiers of cushioned wooden seating benches with wooden stairs up the center, with two large skylights overhead looking out at the night sky.
No better way to finish a weekend than with a spa visit. —Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

It was my first time experiencing the benefits of heat (hot pool, sauna, or steam room), cold plunge, and relaxing before starting the cleansing cycle again. A hydration station to refill water bottles was in the hall, near the sauna. The relaxation room had self-serve fruit-infused water and lounge chairs—and if hungry, you could order food from the restaurant.

I tried everything, except I only dipped my toes in the cold pool (brrr!) and, after sticking my head in the steam room, opted to use the sauna instead. Repeating the hot-cold-relax cycle for hours left me feeling incredibly relaxed and invigorated.

Then my tummy started to rumble like the thunderclouds stacked on the horizon.

A luxurious oval outdoor pool at Cedar Meadows, with clear blue water and beautiful flowers beds and trees around the pool deck. The sky above is a clear sunny blue. a shining oval outdoor pool at Cedar Meadows, with a curving stone pool deck landscaped with cedar and flowers.
Poolside at Cedar Meadows. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

I <3  Burgers—Cedar Meadows Resort and Spa

Once the tornado alert was issued, I knew I was eating in. I ordered my favourites: an Artichoke Spinach dip appetizer and a Caesar Salad with chicken. The morning after the storms, I treated myself to Eggs Benedict.

eggs benedict with bacon on a white plate a caesar salad with sliced chicken and a lemon wedge on a white plate. toasted pita and a baked brie topped with tomatoes and herbs on an white oval plate.
Relaxing takes nourishment: fabulous spa food from the Voyageur Restaurant. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

That’s not the first time I enjoyed a meal at the restaurant. Earlier in my stay at Cedar Meadows, I ate at the Voyageur Restaurant, ordering the Elk Burger, topped with caramelized onions, smoked cheddar and dijonnaise, and fries. My burger was beautiful and tasted even better than it looked.

Side note: Richard Lafleur, owner of Cedar Meadows, walked into the restaurant partway through my burger, and I invited him to sit with me while he ate. After we chatted for over an hour, he kindly took care of my bill for this meal. Thank you, Richard!

A red cocktail with a straw and lemon wedge, on a black table next to a Cedar Meadows menu, with a dark wood bar in the background. A burger on a white square plate, garnished with two green olives and a side of fries.
Incredible burgers at the Voyageur Restaurant at Cedar Meadows Resort. // Photo credits Heidi Csernak

What Did I Run Out of Time For? Where Didn’t I Visit? 

With 16-hour days, I lived my northern trip to the fullest and squeezed in over two dozen things to do, see, and eat in Timmins. Things like having too much fun at one spot and thunderstorms contributed to running out of time for many outdoor adventures.

So, here are a few activities I missed and even more locations I didn’t have time for this time:

OUTDOOR ART: I spotted a few murals while driving between locations. I would have loved a mural treasure hunt, but I’m saving that for a wintertime visit to Timmins.

GOLF: I haven’t played golf in decades (even then, it was a course in my backyard), but I would have toured the grounds and greens for you! Sandy Falls Golf Club is a public golf course, and visitors are welcome to the membership-based Hollinger Golf Club and Spruce Needles Golf Club.

MINI PUTT: If miniature golf is more like your style, visit the Mini Putt and Batting Cages at Hollinger Park to swing a putter.

CYCLING: Next time I’m in town, I’ll cycle Timmins' hard-packed trails and start at Pro Tackle Timmins (Timmins Adventure Tours) to rent a bike!

WAKEBOARDING: At Gillies Lake Conservation Area, Timmins Wake Park offers wakeboard classes without using a motorboat! I waterskied in my twenties, so trying wakeboarding could be fun!

ROADSIDE ATTRACTION: When I passed by, the moose at Albert's Sports & Workwear stood tall for a photo. However, I missed the turn and the opportunity to take a picture and check out the store’s outdoor adventure gear and essentials.

FOOD RECOMMENDATION: I’m still kicking myself for missing the Pine Dairy Bar! I had plans to devour an Elvis Burger and a classic milkshake before leaving Timmins. I’ll never know how I forgot.

MORE: Timmins has more to offer than I could explore during my stay, but that means there’s so much to discover the next time I visit!

About Heidi Csernak

Heidi is a nature photographer who fell in love with Northeastern Ontario’s wild charms after her first time exploring the region. She likes to wander the trails at a snail’s pace, enjoys birdwatching, and lets the current carry her kayak to watch the scenery passing by. Fun Fact: Heidi has an insatiable hunger for hamburgers.

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