For the duration of the pandemic, visitors are asked to keep physical distance by staying at least 2 metres (6 feet) away from others as well as regularly washing or sanitizing hands while at a Regional District Park. Facilities are not maintained daily, so it is recommended that Park Users bring a ‘Clean Trip Kit’. Your ‘Clean Trip Kit’ should include hand sanitizer, protective gloves, toilet paper, and any other items to keep you safe and sanitized.
Users are advised to abide by the BC Wildfire Management Branch’s fire bans when in effect. Please ensure campfires are extinguished before leaving and never leave a fire unattended.
The above list represents only a partial list of park rules and regulations. For a full list of park rules and regulations please check Bylaw No. 860, 1994. Please note that the Regional District has implemented a Bylaw Notice Enforcement process that allows for the issuance of tickets for some bylaw infractions, some of which include park regulation infractions. To review infractions that may be enforced by way of ticket please check here. Learn more about Bylaw Enforcement.
For more information on our parks please contact the Community Services Department at  784-3200.
Not All Who Wander are Lost! Find Yourself in a Regional Park this Year
Overnight parks are open from mid-May to mid-September annually. There are no camping fees for 2020, group and single sites are available and no reservation is required! Get out there and enjoy some great family fun!
Remember – our parks are located in remote areas of our region, so please be mindful that wildlife may be present in the parks and caution should always be used.
Click on the links below to access directional maps to our Regional District Parks
Blackfoot Park was established to commemorate the Old Clayhurst Ferry Crossing Site on the Peace River. The ferry was rendered obsolete by the construction of the Don Phillips fixed bridge connecting the rural areas of Clayhurst and Doe River.
The park is located approximately 75 kilometers east of Fort St. John and 51 kilometers north of Dawson Creek. The park consists of ever-changing river flats of silt and gravel bars topped with river-deposited driftwood. A largely poplar/aspen forest canopy with some birch and spruce throughout, combined with plentiful water, seed and insect supply, provides an excellent habitat for a variety of bird populations. Mule deer, moose, black bears, and beavers also frequent the park on occasion.
NEW – Blackfoot Park received upgrades in 2019 that include 2 New Group Sites, 10 Powered Sites, and 3 New / Restored Walking Trails! As well as a Caretaker on site!
Please be advised that there is no boat access to the river at the Park.
Montney Centennial Park
The Montney Recreation Commission began developing the site as a Canada Centennial (1867-1967) project. At the Commission’s request, the Regional District assumed tenure of the park in March 1988.
Located on the northeast side of Charlie Lake it is a popular spot to launch a boat and enjoy a day of fishing. The dominant vegetation in this park is poplar/aspen trees and due to the protective canopy and proximity to the lake, a varied bird population exists in the park.
The park includes a picnic area with fire pits, 2 outhouses and rustic boat launch. This park is only available for day use.
Minaker River Park
The park is equipped with fire pits, picnic tables, outhouses and campsites and is extensively used by campers, fishermen, hunters and other backcountry travelers throughout the warmer months.
The park is located a quarter-mile west of Milepost 200 on the Alaska Highway on the Minaker River flats. Nestled in a mixed forest of poplar/aspen, spruce and pine it supports the annual migration of deer, moose and elk. Bears, martens and a variety of birds can also be seen throughout the park.
Note to Users: The park is inaccessible during the spring due to annual flooding. During this time the road is often flooded or deeply rutted making it impassable when wet.
Day Use Parks
Spencer Tuck Park
Established in 1962, the land comprising Spencer Tuck Park was originally donated to the Province of BC through the generosity of Mrs. Esme Tuck, a pioneer of the Moberly Lake area, in memory of her husband Spencer.
The Peace River Regional District now owns the park located on the north side of Moberly Lake approximately 32 kms north of Chetwynd. Poplar/aspen and spruce trees are found throughout the park and up to the shores of the gravel beach of Moberly Lake.
The lakeshore day-use park includes 6 fire pits, picnic tables, outhouses and a boat launch.
Sundance Lake Regional Park
Established in 2010, the Sundance Lake Regional Park is located on a recreation site provided by Recreation Sites and Trails BC. The park is located on Sundance Lake, just off of Highway 97S approximately 15 km east of the District of Chetwynd. The park provides a small picnic and rest area overlooking Sundance Lake which is stocked annually with Rainbow Trout. Users are reminded that all-terrain vehicle use is not permitted within the picnic/rest area.