Situated in the very tiny village of Eugenia, Eugenia Falls Conservation Area encompasses 23 hectares of Niagara Escarpment, river valley and upland forests. A part of the Grey County Waterfalls Tour. The all-season trail winds along the edge of 'Cuckoo Valley' with excellent views of the 30m high waterfall and loops past a war memorial and picnic shelter.
The fall colours bring the waterfalls in Grey County to life. Take a photo with the vibrant red & golds at Hoggs Falls and hike the connecting Bruce Trail. Be sure to obtain a copy of the waterfalls tour map to take in other great waterfalls in the area.
Visit the Holstein Dam. From the falls you can see the fall colours enroute to Holstein and at the falls and millpond. The best view of the waterfalls is from just downstream of the falls at the entrance to the Park. You can also peer down on the waterfall from the old railway trail that runs along the top of the dam. You can look straight down at the falls from the old railway bridge.
The main natural feature of this site is the horseshoe shaped waterfall, named after the Newash Indian tribe who lived in this area at one time. The 15 metre high waterfall was formed by the erosion of soft Queenston shale beneath hard Manitoulin dolomite, in a manner similar to Niagara Falls. see also www.greysauble.on.ca
Situated in the heart of the 200-hectare Inglis Falls Conservation Area, Inglis Falls is an 18 metre high cascade, created by the Sydenham River meeting the edge of the Niagara Escarpment. The erosive power of the water has carved a deep gorge at the base of the falls. On a clear day you can see down the valley into the City of Owen Sound and out to the Owen Sound harbour.
Located in the Pottawatomi Conservation Area. A small hike takes to a wonderful cascade waterfalls. The falls are visible from the Highway as well.The falls are situated in the Pottawatomi Conservation Area area, which is a Grey Sauble Conservation Authority Property.
Within the Durham Conservation Area McGowan Falls takes the name of an early miller who used the waterpower of the Saugeen River at this site. Popular with anglers, the falls here are more gradual than some, yet scenic in their setting of cedars. McGowan Falls are portrayed in one of several murals that adorn buildings in downtown Durham.
Although this waterfall is on private property, there is a viewing platform where Walter's Creek plunges 14 metres in the heart of the village. Named for the pioneer John Walter and his family, the picturesque settlement grew around its waterpower, which continues to provide energy for a gristmill.
The Webwood Falls Nature Reserve is located north of the Town of Kimberley in the municipality of Grey Highlands. The property was donated by Mr. James Horwood, a longtime supporter of the Bruce Trail Conservancy.