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We do our best to get full service camping. The problem is we are a large group and we only normally stay one night. The campground can't clear out it's regular clientele for us. Some nights we will be in unserviced camping facilities such as parks, recreation centres etc. there will be nights when we don't have electric power hook ups. If it is a must that you have 110 electric power you will need to have battery and inverter backup or a generator. The Provincial Organizers do their best, please be prepared. We have washrooms and showers available, we often stay at civic and recreation centres etc., these have full service facilities open for our use. Any questions send us an email. 


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Welcome Cake 2010 Tour
1967 Tour -Wheel Dip
The book says
"Take the next right turn"
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Mile  '0' Victoria
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Sunset in Ontario
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Nova Scotia
Don't worry Dear, I'll get it finished in lots of time
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Loading the start cannon
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The Big Goose - Wawa, Ontario
Mile '0' Newfoundland
1967 Tour Badge
Local pre-tour Abbotsford BC
Harrison Hot Springs BC
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Provincial Tour Organizers

British Columbia  -  Glenn and Lynn Monteith
Alberta  -  Warren Rogalsky & Louise Eamon, Erich & Carol Ruppert
Saskatchewan & Manitoba  -  Maurice Debruyne
Ontario (Each doing a portion)  - Randy & Vicki King, Joe & Carol Taylor, Jim & Joan Scott, Barry & Karen Ramsay
Quebec -  Bastien Leblanc, Sylvie Badeaux
New Brunswick - Lester & Millie MacKay (part way), Blair and Joan Chisholm NAACC, 
Prince Edward Island  -  Rudy & Ruth Croken, NAACC
Nova Scotia  -  Glen and Isabel Tate
Newfoundland  -  Bobby Ford, Steve Priest, Ed Farrell (NAACC),
A special day at Cupids, Newfoundland. Arranged by: Harold Ackerman
Once called Cuper's Cove, this romantic village is the site of the first English colony in Canada. In 1610, John Guy braved the perilous Atlantic crossing with a boatload of settlers to establish a plantation here. And getting here was only half the fun. Once they arrived, they had to build a new settlement from the ground up while contending with an untamed wilderness and threats from pirates. Peter Easton, one of the most notorious of all pirates, was known to be lurking in Newfoundland waters at that time and local legend has it that John Guy had to pay for his protection with two pigs. 

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