Best holiday rental deals in Nova Scotia
7,433 welcoming holiday lettings from 30 different providers, including VRBO and Booking.com, are listed in Nova Scotia. HomeToGo allows you to directly compare the offers for each rental from various partners to find the best deal and save up to 38%.
Recommended holiday lettings in Nova Scotia
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in Nova Scotia from just £21 per night
Most popular holiday lettings with a fireplace
Recommended pet-friendly holiday lettings
Best holiday homes with a patio or terrace
Popular holiday rental amenities in Nova Scotia
Price and Availability Index in Nova Scotia Province
Holiday Letting Price Information in Nova Scotia
We summarised price information data in the above graph to give you more insights into prices in Nova Scotia. in Nova Scotia, prices rise to around £120 (13/07 - 20/07). Conversely, the cheapest average prices are in one week of November (30/11 - 07/12).
Holiday Home Availability Information in Nova Scotia
Our availability graph helps you identify the busiest months in Nova Scotia. The week with the highest booking rate in the next 6 months is in December (22/12 - 29/12), when 50% of the holiday lettings are booked. Conversely, you will find the highest number of available rentals during one week in September (28/09 - 05/10).
The Weather in Nova Scotia
Here is our climate diagram for Nova Scotia. This year, July will have the highest average temperatures. On the other hand, you could have temperatures dropping under -12° in February. The rainiest month is July, while the driest month is January.
History and whale watching await at Nova Scotia holiday cottages
The Canadian province of Nova Scotia brings together diverse experiences. With whale watching and folk festivals, ancient fossils and relics from the sinking of the Titanic, petroglyphs and fresh lobster, there’s a bit of everything within reach when you stay at a holiday cottage here.
UNESCO World Heritage
Nova Scotia is home to five UNESCO sites. Wander the streets of Lunenburg's Old Town, or take a tour on a horse drawn carriage of North America's best-preserved colonial settlement. Grand-Pré's spectacular vistas are a testament to the ingenuity of its farmers, while Joggins Fossil Cliffs see some of the highest tides in the world. Some of the fossils here date back 300 million years.
You can also sail through the Bras d'Or Lake Biosphere Reserve, or the slightly smaller Southwest Nova Scotia Biosphere Reserve. At Kejimkujik National Park, you can discover petroglyphs and other artefacts produced by the area’s past inhabitants.
Whale watching and following the Cabot Trail
Halifax Waterfront is home to a number of exciting attractions. Start at the Canadian Museum of Immigration, discover the Seaport Farmer's Market, the oldest in Canada, and then learn about the sinking of the Titanic at the Maritime Museum of the Atlantic.
Whale watching is another unmissable Nova Scotia experience. See twelve whale species, along with porpoises, seals, and seabirds. Meanwhile, Nova Scotia's Cabot Trail is one of the top motorcycle trips in the world. The 300km seaside trail winds through national parks and stunning scenery.
Festivals to remember
The musical tradition of Nova Scotia is as well developed as its lobstering culture. In July, Halifax Jazz Festival features over 500 performers, while 12,000 folk fans descend on Canso for the Stan Rogers Folk Festival, a fusion of jazz, country, blues, rock and, naturally, folk. The Celtic Colours International Festival, which takes place in October, features 250 musicians, storytellers, and dancers.
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