Will be held at 1:00 p.m.
April 10, 2019 at the
RM of Loreburn #254 Chambers
Elbow Harbor Golf Course
This 18 hole championship course is situated on the very scenic Lake Diefenbaker at Elbow Harbor Recreational Site. The beautiful course offers an exciting challenge to all levels of golf enthusiasts. Sixty-seven sand traps and 3 water hazards add to the course and compliment the large manicured green.
It is home to the Annual Farmer’s Golf Tournament which is held the second Wednesday of July/ Check out their website. Harbor Golf Club.
Trans Canada Trail
The Trans Canada Trail runs through the municipality along the shoreline of Lake Diefenbaker. The trail offers an invigorating way to experience a habitat teeming with wildlife such as moose, white tail and mule deer, squirrels, rabbits and more than 170 species of birds, including pheasant.
There are many places to fish on Lake Diefenbaker. A Fishing & Hunting Guide for Saskatchewan is available through the Sask Tourism web site. The area is known the the Lake Diefenbaker Walleye Tournament held in May. For more information contact the Elbow Wildlife Committee. (306-854-2175; 306-854-2211).
The campground is located just outside the Village of Elbow, protected in a natural valley.
Douglas Provincial Park
The Park has 150 electrical and non-electrical sites nestled in a secluded setting of aspen and poplar. Showers and modern washrooms are situated throughout the park and there’s a store and fast food facility. Boat launch located right in the park.
Telephone: 854-6266 Website
Danielson Provincial Park
The Park has 90 campsites (electrical and non-electrical) in a poplar, elm and ash setting, with showers and modern washrooms close at hand. Double docking boat launch right in the park. There is also convenience store located at the park entrance.
Telephone: 857-5500 or 854-6266 Website
Lake Diefenbaker experiences some of the best winds on the prairies for sailing. Generally moderate steady winds are the norm, with occasionally periods of heavy winds. The lake is fairly narrow so wave height is reduced, so that boats can sail with maximum performance.
The Mistaseni rock was originally located in the South Saskatchewan River Valley at a site held sacred by the Cree, a portion of the Mistaseni (Cree for “Big Rock”) was removed when Gardiner Dam was constructed. Interpretive plaques and a portion of the boulder is on site.