Canada is encased by the world’s longest coastline and has a great diversity in its people, its landscape, its climate, and its way of life. More than 50% of Canada’s land is blanketed with rich forest ranges, accounting for 10% of the world’s remaining forests and 20% of the world’s remaining wilderness areas. Canada shares four of the five Great Lakes, the largest sources of fresh water in the world
Port Hardy is the last bastion of civilization in the remote and wild north end of Vancouver Island. The town has a fascinating blue-collar history and a bright green ecotourist future as it evolves into one of North America’s best as-yet undiscovered outdoor adventure destinations. The natural ingredients are all here: fishing, hiking, worldclass scuba diving, and serious quantities of wildlife in coastal waters and wilderness parks for great viewing.
Set at the foothills of Mount Stephens along the Great Bear Rainforest coastline of British Columbia
Fly from Vancouver (approx. 1 hr) followed by a helicopter or floatplane ride (approx. 20 mins).
Best time to visit
The temperatures vary from 220c – 250c during summers. Recommended time to travel is May – October.