Motorcycle hire | Nova Scotia | Motorcycle rental
Brookspeed Motorcycle Rentals
Motorcycle hire  in  Nova  Scotia, Canada

It's not the destination, but the journey. Here's a few examples...

Be sure to click on the links at the bottom to discover in detail just how much Atlantic Canada has to offer.

Cabot Trail

The Cabot Trail is a highway and scenic roadway in the 
Canadian province of Nova Scotia.The route measures
298 km (185 mi) in length and completes a loop around the 
Northern tip of the island of Cape Breton, passing along 
and through the scenic Cape Breton Highlands. 

The route has been voted one of the top ten motorcycle 
rides in North America. Heading east on the Trans-Canada Highway 104, it’s a two hour ride to the Canso Causeway 
linking Nova Scotia to Cape Breton.

With its quaint fishing villages and mountainous interior covered in dense woods, Cape Breton is a trip for all motorcyclists to take at least once in their lives. A green haven speckled with lakes and surrounded by the blue waters of the Gulf of St. Lawrence and the Atlantic Ocean.


​There are many places to stay along the Cabot Trail. Here are just a few examples which are biker friendly.
​Travel Lodge at Port Hastings
​Hearthstone Inn at Port Hawkesbury & Sydney
​Cornerstone Motel, Cheticamp

Marine Drive

If you like twists and bends, you’ll love Marine Drive. 
This route follows the Eastern shore of Nova Scotia with the
Atlantic Ocean as your backdrop. The road is aprox 276 
miles (444km) long, with a stop for lunch, a good day's riding. Very scenic, considered the best motorcycle coastal ride in Nova Scotia. ​

 Sunrise Trail

Almost 340km in length, the Sunrise Trail offers an amazing variety of 
scenery. Rolling fields of farm land and sandy beaches running down to 
the sparkling waters of the Northumberland Strait, the trail winds its 
way through many towns and villages steeped in sea fairing history. Lots of shops, galleries and museums along the way such as the tall ship  “Hector”in Pictou, a replica of the ship famous for bringing the first 
significant number of Scottish settlers to Nova Scotia in 1773. Quite a