Ojibway Rock

Ojibway Rock

Site Minimum: 10 people

Site Maximum: 30 people

Description:   A beautiful site, well separated from others for 'privacy'.  Spectacular views of lake and islands.  Good tent sites around large open area, plus a good size separate area as well.

Exposure:  North-west.   Afternoon sun, beautiful sunsets!  Nice westerly breeze.

Travel Time (by canoe)
>> to Hub  = min.

>>to Main End / Parking =

Campsite Name Meaning: It was opened in 1951 by the 77th Toronto Troop under Harry Bruce. 

From the Ojibwe People's Dictionary: "Ojibwe has been called by many names including Anishinaabemowin, Ojibwe, Ojibway, Ojibwa, Southwestern Chippewa, and Chippewa. It is a Central Algonquian language spoken by the Anishinaabe people throughout much of Canada from Ontario to Manitoba and US border states from Michigan to Montana. It is centered around the Great Lakes homeland of the Ojibwe people."

Etymology of "ojibwe" or "ojibway": This word has two variations, one French (Ojibwa) and the other English (Chippewa). Although many variations exist in the literature, Chippewa is more common in the United States, and Ojibway predominates in Canada, but both terms are used in each country. In many Ojibwe communities throughout Canada and the U.S. since the late 20th century, more members have been using the generalized name Anishinaabe(-g).

The meaning of the name Ojibwe is not known; the most common explanations for the name's origin are:

Aerial view of Ojibway Rock

We are working on creating updated maps. Some information may not be accurate.