Our website uses cookies

Cookies help us to understand how you use our website so that we can provide you with the best experience when you are on our site. To find out more, read our privacy policy and cookie policy.

Manage cookies

Please review and manage the Cookie settings below. You can change these settings any time by clicking the "Cookie settings" link in the footer of the page

  1. Essential cookies:
    Necessary for enabling core functionality. The website cannot function properly without these cookies.

IE10 and below are not supported.

Contact us for any help on browser support

Mount Revelstoke and Glacier National Parks

Share on Facebook Share on Twitter Share on Linkedin Email this link
Collage of images from Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks

** A “what we heard” document has been posted in the document library for review. This is a summary of the input we collected in phase #1 and will inform the draft management plan. **

Are you inspired by the beauty and history of the Columbia Mountains region? Help shape the future of this special place.

Three significant places – one comprehensive plan!

Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site

New management plans are due in 2020 for all the mountain national parks including Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site. The management plan lays out the future direction for the parks including a vision, key strategies and objectives to achieve over the next 5 to 10 years. It is developed in collaboration with Indigenous partners, stakeholders and interested Canadians.

Have your say! This is an opportunity for all Canadians to have input in the next park management plan for Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site.

About

Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks protect and present examples of the unique Columbia Mountains Natural Region, characterized by steep mountain terrain, glaciers and dense vegetation. The area’s precipitation supports the world’s only inland cedar-hemlock temperate rainforest, and in winter results in heavy snowfall and unique avalanche challenges.

In Mount Revelstoke, Glacier and Rogers Pass, nature and culture are intricately linked. From Indigenous peoples to early explorers and railway builders to motorists on the Trans-Canada Highway today, the most direct route from east to west led through the formidable Columbia Mountain ranges. The natural landscapes and terrain have sustained, inspired and challenged those who travel through.

** A “what we heard” document has been posted in the document library for review. This is a summary of the input we collected in phase #1 and will inform the draft management plan. **

Are you inspired by the beauty and history of the Columbia Mountains region? Help shape the future of this special place.

Three significant places – one comprehensive plan!

Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site

New management plans are due in 2020 for all the mountain national parks including Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site. The management plan lays out the future direction for the parks including a vision, key strategies and objectives to achieve over the next 5 to 10 years. It is developed in collaboration with Indigenous partners, stakeholders and interested Canadians.

Have your say! This is an opportunity for all Canadians to have input in the next park management plan for Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks, and Rogers Pass National Historic Site.

About

Mount Revelstoke and Glacier national parks protect and present examples of the unique Columbia Mountains Natural Region, characterized by steep mountain terrain, glaciers and dense vegetation. The area’s precipitation supports the world’s only inland cedar-hemlock temperate rainforest, and in winter results in heavy snowfall and unique avalanche challenges.

In Mount Revelstoke, Glacier and Rogers Pass, nature and culture are intricately linked. From Indigenous peoples to early explorers and railway builders to motorists on the Trans-Canada Highway today, the most direct route from east to west led through the formidable Columbia Mountain ranges. The natural landscapes and terrain have sustained, inspired and challenged those who travel through.