Atlin is tucked into the northwestern corner of British Columbia where it graces the shore of Atlin Lake. If you are into a photographic vacation, Atlin is where you should be. The Coast Mountain range stretches to the north and south as far as your eye can see.
In Atlin, there is something for everyone. Fisherman can cast their lines in the local lakes and streams. Others can go for a hike on the mountain trail, or canoe on an isolated lake and camp at the waters edge. If you feel like swimming, go to the natural warm springs, your kids will love it!
If you are an artist, come to Atlin and join the summer school with other artists from all over.
For the winter, visit Atlin for cross-country skiing, snow shoeing, ice fishing, snowmobiling, relax in the cozy lodges, and much much more.
Visit Atlin to see what it has to offer, we guarantee that you won’t want to leave!
Population: 450 permanent (100-200 seasonal)
Elevation: 669.6m (2197 ft)
Contact: Atlin Visitor Centre
PH: (250) 651-7522
Atlin Visitors Association (AVA)
P.O. Box 365E
Atlin, BC V0W 1A0
Jade City is halfway between Dease Lake and Watson Lake on the Cassiar Highway and only 90 minutes south of the Alaska Hwy. Nestled high in the Cassiar Mountains, Jade City RV park offers a respite from the pulse of the highway.
There are have tours of the jade cutting areas and FREE COFFEE available in the store. Come spend a night with us and enjoy the informative talk before you spend time shopping in our spacious store or watch the jade cutting demonstrations.
GOOD HOPE LAKE
Good Hope Lake is a Kaska Dene First Nations community in northwestern British Columbia, Canada, located on Highway 37 not far south of the border with the Yukon. As of the 2006 Census, there are 32 people living in Good Hope Lake.
Kididza Service Station
Good Hope Lake, BC V0C2Z0
Phone: (250) 239-3500
Lower Post is a Tahltan, First Nations community in northwestern British Columbia, Canada, located on Highway 97, the Alaska Highway, approximately 15 miles South-East of Watson Lake, Yukon. Its historical mile designation is Mile 620.
Early fur traders named it Lower Post to distinguish between the upper and lower Liard trading posts.
Before Lower Post became a community it served as a fishing spot, a crossing and a meeting place. Because many different indigenous people stopped for trading, the community still has a diverse ethnic make-up today.
One of the aboriginal languages spoken in Lower Post is Kaska, of which there are very few fluent speakers.
According to the 2006 Census approximately 113 people live in Lower Post.