Many recreational opportunities such as fishing and wildlife viewing await visitors to this area. Visitors are sure to see moose and deer foraging in the park. Visitors can access this area by all-terrain vehicle or by snowmobile in the wintertime.
It is important that backcountry travellers be prepared for all weather conditions. Carry first-aid equipment, extra clothing and food. Backpacking cookstoves help conserve trees; fires are discouraged in the backcountry. Refrain from drinking water without treating it, as it may carry giardia or other parasites. Store food in a cache out of reach of bears and other animals. Watch for signs of bear activity and make plenty of noise. Store garbage properly and pack it out when you leave.
Wilderness camping is allowed; no facilities are provided.
There are swimming opportunites. There are no lifeguards on duty at provincial parks.
There are opportunities for canoeing or kayaking in this park.
Pets/domestic animals must be on a leash at all times and are not allowed in beach areas or park buildings. You are responsible for their behaviour and must dispose of their excrement.Dogs should be under control to avoid any potential problems with wildlife.
The park is open to hunting. All hunters to the area should refer to the current BC Hunting and Trapping Regulations synopsis for more information.
125 km north of Fort Nelson, 12 km off the Liard Hwy (77). There is no road access and the closest community is Fort Nelson.
BC Parks honours Indigenous Peoples’ connection to the land and respects the importance of their diverse teachings, traditions, and practices within these territories. This park webpage may not adequately represent the full history of this park and the connection of Indigenous Peoples to this land. We are working in partnership with Indigenous Peoples to update our websites so that they better reflect the history and cultures of these special places.