BC Power Sports has some really great 4-6 hour tours all over British Columbia. ATV tours are great for beginners, or for anyone that wants to learn about some special hidden gems throughout BC and the Lower Mainland.
- 4 hour Tour will be $ 320.00 plus HST
- 6 Hour tour will be $ 450.00 pus HST
- Tours will take place rain or shine (you will need rain gear depending on weather).
- A $100 non refundable deposit per machine at the time of reservation (will be applied to the cost of your tour package)
- A $1500 Damage deposit will be required on a major credit card for each ATV 24hrs prior to tour.
- Visa/MC will not process in remote locations where we ride so it can be done by phone.
- Helmets and eye protection supplied by BC Powersports
Do you have your own ATV?
We also supply a guide service for $90/hr (minimum 3 hours)
Or bring your own ATV on one of our 3 hour tours for only $100!!!
What To Bring On Your BC Powersports ATV Tour
Knapsack, a change of clothing including long pants and a long sleeve shirt, boots, gloves, binoculars, camera, water, and snack items such as a sandwich, granola bars, fruit.
- NO CARBONATED BEVERAGES OR GLASS CONTAINERS ALLOWED
- NO SHORTS ALLOWED
Did you know that the Harrison River has one of the largest concentrations of bald eagles in North America in a one square mile radius? Yes they are right here in your backyard. With over 2000 eagles feeding on the spawning salmon in the area, it truly is a sight to see.
The best way to view the eagles is on board an ATV. BC Power Sports can take you up to 2200 feet above sea level to soar with the eagles. They will mesmerize you as they effortlessly hang in the wind above, it is truly breathtaking! Take pictures and enjoy the sights on this exclusive BC Power Sports Eagle Point tour.
Chehalis Tsunami Tour-Minimum 6 hours
Chehalis Lake, home to the Sts’Ailes or ‘beating heart’ indigenous group, part of the Coast Salish peoples of Canada. Situated in the Lower Mainland of British Columbia, Chehalis Lake some some extraordinary historical and archaeological significance, that can still be witnessed today in the area.
Recently, Chehalis Lake was struck by a 200 meter wide landslide that sent tonnes of debris into the water. This created a 30 foot wave that rippled destroying the campsites surrounding the lake, as well as parts of the service road.
You may also enjoy Chehalis Lake for its fishing, hiking and just good old relaxation.
BC Power Sports Chehalis Lake Tsunami Tour will give you an opportunity to take scenic pictures, get a glimpse of BC wildlife and pull out the thrill seeker in all of us.
Emory Creek Tour-Minimum 6 hours
Emory Creek was established in 1858 as a tent and shack camp for miners during the Gold Rush. When it was discovered that very little gold was found miners moved North along the Fraser River to continue their search. A few Chinese stayed in Emory Creek to see if it would pick up. In 1879 Emory was chosen for the Canadian Pacific Railways western terminus.
The town expanded and consisted of thirteen streets, nine saloons, a newspaper and a sawmill. However, when Yale go the terminus Emory was abandoned in 1885 when the railway was completed.
Today, Emory lives on through its Provincial Park and campsites. Complete with paved roads and flushable toilets, Emory Creek is a great place to enjoy your time outdoors. You can still see remnants of The old town all around the 15 hectare park. With a historical feel the park is great for fishing, hiking, and quadding. You may even want to try your luck at finding gold in the area, while you explore the abandoned township of Emory Creek aboard one of our ATV’s.
Emory Creek Provincial Park is located 11 miles (18 km) north of Hope and 3.5 miles (6 km) south of Yale on Highway 1.
Harrison Hot Springs Tour-Minimum 4 hours
The Harrison area is filled with culture and history. The hot springs themselves were believed to have spiritual and medicinal qualities to the local First Nations people that occupied the area. When Simon Fraser canoed through the Harrison area in 1808 he made no mention of the area. When Hudson Bay explorers discovered Harrison lake in 1846, the hot springs still went unmentioned. However, twelve years later that all changed during the Gold Rush. When a storm capsized a group of prospectors one winter, they were amazed to find the water was warm even in the freezing cold winter.
When people got word that he people had survived, ‘the Baths’ became a tourist attraction and still are today. From that point on Harrison became a local to spot for people trying to cure ailments such as diabetes and arthritis. The high mineral count found in the hot springs is still believed to hold some natural curing methods.
Today, the Harrison Resort and Spa is a tourist attraction, and the lake stay incredibly busy especially in the summer months. A logging road runs all the way around the lake, and is a great spot for campers, boaters and ATV riders. With other smaller lakes surrounding Harrison Lake, you will be sure to find a great spot to enjoy. You can fish, hike, swim and boat. In the summer months BC Power Sports can take you and your family out on our high powered boat to do some wakeboarding or surfing.
Come and enjoy everything this beautiful area has to offer including the relaxing ambiance, and come explore British Columbia’s beautiful back country on board one of our ATV’s.
Stave Lake Tour-Minimum 4 hours
Stave Lake is a popular ATV spot. Known for it inaccessibility, riders enjoy the fact that only 4×4 vehicles can make it in to the area which gives them their privacy. Stave Lake is a great place for beginners to learn the basics of ATVing as well as more advanced riders to explore their limits.
Located in the district of Mission, Stave Lake was created in 1921 after a large hydroelectric project was completed. One of the largest lakes in the area, it is used as a reservoir in the Stave River system. The main arm of the lake is over 20 km long and the southwest arm ends at Stave Falls Dam.
The Stave region is the traditional territory of the Skayuks, a vanished Halqemeylem speaking Coast Salish people related to today’s Sto:lo nation. Stave River was a popular salmon fishing river for First Nations.
Stave Lake is also known for its ceder, and has been logged by companies of search of beautiful red ceder and other woods. Today remnants of the logging can be seen from the thousands of cut stumps that lay in the ground still.
Come and see a part of British Columbia’s historical past on board one of our ATV’s. See BC’s back country on this private and untouched land before it is too late. Stave Lake is great for fishing and hiking, but it is predominantly known for its 4×4 adventures. See wildlife, get near the dam and get a sense of what it was like to live, log and hunt in and around Stave Lake.
***Due to its immense size and the magnitude of the wilderness surrounding it, the lake is only easily accessible from one site on the south end. From the town of Maple Ridge on Hwy. #7, the Dewdney Trunk Road will take you to Stave Falls where you will find Stave Falls Dam and the flooded area below the lake itself. An alternate route only suitable for trucks is the Davis Lake Road going north between Mission and Dewdney. Stave Lake is basically untouched by any kind of development and is not for those looking for formal organized camping facilities.