Neys is within the Central Boreal Forest Region of Ontario and is home to a predominantly coniferous forest. Neys is home to a wide variety of species of flora and fauna, including the Bunchberry, Labrador Tea, blueberry, larch, and maple. A small herd of woodland caribou, among the last of their kind, roam the region. Other wildlife include: moose, bears, wolves, foxes, deer, ruffed grouse, loons, great blue herons and bald eagles.
Immortalized on canvas by The Group of Seven, this remote and rugged peninsula promises silhouettes of rocky islands polished smooth by icy blue waters. Only the hardy survive here, including sub-Arctic plants and a rare herd of woodland caribou.
 Pink Lady Slipper Orchids
For the fishing enthusiast: rainbow trout, bass, lake trout, whitefish and salmon share the waters of Lake Superior.
If exploring the rugged coast of Lake Superior in a canoe, stick close to shore. Lake conditions can change rapidly. Bring your own canoe or rent one at the park.
 Aquasabon Gorge
Another feature of this provincial park are the Aquasabon Falls and gorge located right off Highway #17, a mile or so west of Terrace Bay. Water roars over a granodiorite cliff that is more than one hundred feet high and cascades into the gorge carved through massive headlands that run at ninety degrees to the falls.
 Aquasabon Falls
Research: ontarioparks.ca, terracebay.com
Photo Credits: -J.S.W. -Bay Blunderers, -upertra