All Geopark Sites

Click to filter by categories;  An interactive map is further down the page.

Bootski Lake

Bootski Lake

Bootski Lake is an alpine treat in an especially remote area. The views and experience simply can’t be beat.

Kinuseo Falls From Drone

Kinuseo Falls

Famous since its discovery & Taller than Niagara Falls — Kinuseo Falls is a crown jewel of our Geopark.

Shipyard Titanic

The Shipyard and Titanic

Mt Babcock has shed these rocks so perfectly they resemble ships laid up in a yard. Amazing views of the valley await brave hikers.

Training on Bergeron Cliffs

Bergeron Cliffs

A Hike along a smorgasbord of geological and paleontological significance.

Monkman Cascades

Monkman Cascades and Lake

One of British Columbia’s Premier Backcountry Hikes brings you to the middle of Monkman Provincial Park.

Bergeron Falls

Near Tumbler Ridge, one of our highest and most scenic destinations.

Windfall Lake

Windfall Lake

An amazing lake that serves as the start point for some of our most famous alpine destinations.

Birgit on the mountain

Mt. Spieker

Excellent hiking through intriguing geological scenery

The Stone Corral

The Stone Corral

Mystical water surrounded by Limestone Cliffs. Surprisingly accessible, come be amazed.

Quality Falls

Quality Falls

This quick easy hike is very close to Tumbler Ridge and is one of our most popular destinations!

Boulder Gardens Lagoon

Boulder Gardens

Mount Babcock’s Southeast Slope features a landscape of towering rock pinnacles. Scrambling necessary in places.

Holzworth Meadows

Holzworth Meadows

An alpine destination treating guests to a series of stunning ridges.

Pinnacle Peak

Pinnacle Peak

A 670m ascent resulting in amazing views of Mt Crum and many fossils.

Tepee Falls

A beautiful hike ending with a great view of these falls & the Murray river. Popular for ice climbing in the winter.

Tunnel Mountain

Tunnel Mountain is a remarkable remote geosite best done as a day trip from Windfall Lake.

Barbour Falls

Barbour Falls

At Barbour Falls the creek cascades down a particularly resistant layer of bedrock into a deep pool

Mt Reesor

Mt. Reesor

The view from the summit of this mountain is superb. Come walk the Caribou highway with us today.

Babcock Falls

Babcock Falls

Sub-alpine meadows lead to an attractive waterfall which plunges into a deep pool.

Trumpeter Swans at long lake

Long Lake

Just off the Red Willow Rd (driveable portion of the historical Monkman Pass). Sunset is a special time to enjoy this area.

The Bald Spot

Steep hike looking over the town site, a favourite among locals.

Kruger’s Flats

A former mink ranch next to one of the best preserved sections of the Monkman Pass Highway.

Monkman Pass Driving Tour

Drive the historical Monkman Pass – beginning in Beaverlodge and ending at the world famous Kinuseo Falls.

Quality Canyon

Quality Canyon

The Quality Creek has cut this canyon over thousands of years.

Geopark Boundaries, Driving routes, and Geosites

This map is interactive; please zoom and click to reveal additional content.  The top right button will open a more extensive interface.

A quick guide to visiting Tumbler Ridge

Tumbler Ridge is located on the eastern slopes of the northern Rocky Mountains in British Columbia, Canada.   Within a relatively small area, the hills, mountains and valleys around Tumbler Ridge, on the eastern slopes of the northern Rocky Mountains in British Columbia, Canada, contain a remarkable variety of geological features in predominantly sedimentary rock exposures.  The age-range of these rocks is extensive: Precambrian to Cretaceous (728 Million to 66 Million years ago).

The Tumbler Ridge Global Geopark is also unusual in its remote, wilderness location, giving visitors the authentic feeling of a low population frontier region.

The Canadian Rockies are remarkably similar along their 1450 km length. However, the Tumbler Ridge area has features that distinguish it from areas of the Rockies further south. Cooler temperatures mean that treeline is lower, allowing for much more alpine area. The thick cliff-forming layers found to the south are thinner or absent here, creating a topography that lends itself to hiking, with mountains that are generally easier to ascend. Resistant layers of rock make for a variety of accessible, spectacular waterfalls.


The geological legacy has attracted humans who have come for the abundant resources.

As the Rockies rose, the geological environment was right for accumulation of extensive peat deposits in swampy areas near the coastline of the inland sea – these became the metallurgical coal seams that, along with natural gas deposits, have led to the development and settlement of the area. The area is also suited for wind power, with flat-topped elevated ridges that run perpendicular to the prevailing southwesterly winds.

An abundance of paleontological phenomena form the basis for the ongoing research by our scientists, leading to many of our exhibits and programs. Cretaceous dinosaur tracks (many of which are of global significance), a Cretaceous dinosaur bonebed with unusual features, and Triassic fishes and marine reptiles are of particular importance and abundance.  Our local Peace Region Palaeontology Research Centre does research on the many sites in the area. Visit them and tour the Tumbler Ridge Dinosaur Discovery Gallery on your next trip here.

If you need more information please don’t hesitate to contact us!  We will forward your inquiry to the appropriate people or groups and get back to you as soon as possible.


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    Don’t forget your Camera

    As you’ll see by our photo galleries the TRGG is one destination where you’re going to run out of camera memory quickly.


    Drop into our newly built Visitor Info Centre (250-242-3123).  Book a tour and stay at our B&B’s, Inns, or Hotels.

    Friendly People

    The People of Tumbler Ridge are famous for their hospitality.  Small town living in the remote mountains breeds a strong community.


    The beauty and diverseness of the Tumbler Ridge Geopark has been known to cause the following symtoms:  frequent return visits, longing for scenery, and an obsession with paleontology.