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Stand Up Paddleboard

Stand up paddleboarding, originating in Hawaii, is a mix of surfing and kayaking. This activity is done standing up like a surfer, but on calm water. This sport is a total body workout sport you can practise while enjoying nature. This paddleboarding experience allows you to sunbathe while riding on a beautiful lake.

This summer, escape alone or with friends and family and discover this sport by renting a stand up paddleboard at the Village des Bâtisseurs (access fees mandatory). Within a day, you’ll easily know Lake de la Montagne by heart.

  •  Dogs on leash allowed


 Adult 6,96 $
 18 yrs and under Free

Taxes not included.

No-limit yearly membership
Individual 139,16 $
Family (2 adults at the same address) 243,53  $
Student 19 yrs and over 73,93 $
18 yrs and underIncluded

Taxes not included.
Access for all hiking, snowshoeing, skiing, mountain biking, fat biking and nautical activities.

Rental equipment

On the road to adventure
Recommended equipment
  • Drybag to keep your items dry
  • Clothing suitable for the activity and season
  • Waterproof windbreaker
  • Closed-toe shoes with slip-proof soles
  • Depending on the weather: cap or hat and gloves
  • Fully charged phone in a watertight case
  • Map of the area and your route
  • A sufficient amount of water and food
  • Headlamp and spare batteries
  • First aid kit
  • Sunglasses and sunscreen
  • Insect repellent
  • Lighter
    Hand sanitizer
  • Toilet paper
  • Garbage bag

Depending on the time of year, the water way and the nature of the activity, you may also need a wetsuit or drysuit.



  • PDF or proper fitting life jacket for each person
  • 15 m buoyant heaving line
  • Paddle or oar
  • Bailer or hand pump
  • Whistle
  • Waterproof flashlight
  • Navigation lights if you are sailing between sunset and sunrise
  • In certain situations, other items are mandatory.

These tips are provided by Québec’s regional parks, in collaboration with Canot Kayak Québec and the Société de sauvetage and with the financial support of the Québec government.

Rules and regulations

Activities The trails are especially mapped out and maintained to let you experience the most beautiful sites of this protected area on Devil’s Mountain. It is therefore prohibited to go off trail so that in case of an eventual problem you will be quickly located. It is also prohibited to use a ski trail when on snowshoes or vice-versa. The lifejacket for nautical activities must be worn at all times as well as the mountain biking and fat bike helmet. Responsibilities The Regional Park Devil’s Mountain can assure a good outcome of your stay or activity, without however being held responsible for the unpredictable (bad weather, unforeseen logistical problems…) unforeseeable natural catastrophes or work related strikes etc. The Regional Park Devil’s Mountain will not be held responsible for unpaid reserved activities on the mountain. Each participant must recognize that the practise of the activities and his or her aptitude for it, proposed by the Regional Park Devil’s Mountain could present certain risks that he or she must personally assume by his or her inscription or having paid an access fee. Therefore the participant agrees to renounce any reclamation against the Regional Park Devil’s Mountain, the directors, employees, agents or representatives in the case of incidents, accidents, death whatever the cause. This also applies to skidoo transportation. If an emergency evacuation because of injury, fatigue or after becoming lost is required, you will be charged accordingly (see all rates and pricing) Reclamations Despite all the careful planning of our activities, it’s possible that an event is comprised. We invite you to contact us in writing, no later than 10 days, by a registered letter with return receipt. In case of legal action, only the Québec courts are recognized as competent. Photos When a client accepts to transfer their photos to the image bank (photo gallery) of the Regional Park Devil’s Mountain at the end of their visit, he accepts that the Regional Park Devil’s Mountain can use these photos for commercial purposes without compensation. Rules and environment It is prohibited to start a fire or smoke in the forest, as well as outside or near the cabins, except at the prearranged places. It is prohibited to pick or destroy any natural element as well as pet wild animals.

Safety, it's part of our nature

Water Activities

Outdoor water activities involve a certain amount of risks, many of which can lead to drowning. On, in or near water, preparation and prevention are the key to a safe and enjoyable experience. Put all the chances on your side; make safety your priority.

Water activities require certain skills. Before your first outing, it is recommended that you take a training course or invite an experienced person to accompany you.
Make a plan that suits your abilities and those of your partners. Contact the park you will be visiting to learn the suggested routes, the characteristics of the body of water and the risks involved, and regulations regarding swimming, which is not permitted everywhere.
Check the weather. If necessary, change your itinerary or postpone your activity.
Dress appropriately for the season and wear closed-toe shoes with slip-proof soles.
In a drybag, bring along the essentials: a means of communication, water and food, a map of the area, a first-aid kit, and contingency supplies.
Prepare your craft and the equipment legally required by Transport Canada. Make sure everything is in working order.
Inform a close friend about your itinerary and its duration. This person will be your guardian angel and can notify emergency services should you go missing.
Make sure you know the rules and regulations, and hours of operation. Get a pass at the park entrance or online.

Write down the emergency contact number and the procedure to follow when in areas without mobile phone coverage.
Wear your PFD at all times: on the water, in the water and around bodies of water.
Respect your limits and your knowledge. Return to shore if the weather is unstable or conditions make it difficult to navigate.
Prevent fatigue! Stay close to the shore. Take regular breaks for food and drink. Whenever possible, go against the current or with a headwind and come back with the current or a tailwind.
Leave early enough to complete your activity before dark or have the necessary equipment to remain safe after sunset.
It is wiser not go out on your own.

Let your guardian angel know once you are back.
Let park staff know of any breakage or potentially dangerous areas observed during your visit.


These tips are provided by Québec’s regional parks, in collaboration with Canot Kayak Québec and the Société de sauvetage and with the financial support of the Québec government.


Other useful links :
Conseils pour bien préparer son excursion de canot (capsule vidéo de PaRQ, AEQ et Sépaq) french with english subtitle

Conseils techniques avant de partir en canot (capsule vidéo de PaRQ, AEQ et Sépaq) french with english subtitle

Boîte à outils de Canot Kayak Québec (french)

Outils de la Société de sauvetage (coming soon)

Transport Canada Safe Boating Guide

Prolong your visit

You’ve had a breath of fresh air? Why don’t you take an overnight break in one of our log cabins? A change of scenery and unplugged means relaxation guaranteed!

Your adventure starts here

Exciting adventure programmes and delightful discoveries That’s what you’ll find at our park We look after everything!

A world to discover

Educational circuit