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During a campfire ban, smoking is restricted in all public areas of a park or protected area. Please read this Information Bulletin.
East Pine Provincial Park
About This Park
Know Before You Go
- Bring your own drinking water, as potable water is not available in the park.
- Off-Road Vehicles (ORVs) are prohibited in this park. ORVs include ATVs, off-road motorcycles, snowmobiles and side-by-sides.
Location and Maps
Please Note: Any maps listed are for information only – they may not represent legal boundaries and should not be used for navigation.
Nature and Culture
- Conservation: Balsam poplar is the dominant forest cover along with white spruce.
- Wildlife: Large mammals such as moose, white tail deer, mule deer and black bear are common throughout the area. Squirrels, chipmunks, beaver, muskrat and river otters are much more likely to be seen along with numerous waterfowl and shorebirds.
Activities Available at this Park
Due to a swift current and sweepers along the river banks, canoers and kayakers must exercise caution.
Bicycles must keep to roadways. Bicycle helmets are mandatory in British Columbia.
Anyone fishing or angling in British Columbia must have an appropriate licence.
Pets on Leash
Pets/domestic animals must be on a leash at all times and are not allowed in beach areas or park buildings. You are responsible for their behaviour and must dispose of their excrement. Backcountry areas are not suitable for dogs or other pets due to wildlife issues and the potential for problems with bears.
Facilities Available at this Park
A boat launch provides boating access to the East Pine and Murray Rivers.
While campfires are allowed, we encourage visitors to conserve wood and protect the environment by minimizing the use of fire and using campstoves instead. Firewood is not available in the park, so you must bring your own. Limited burning hours or campfire bans may be implemented. To preserve vegetation and ground cover, please don’t gather firewood from the area around your campsite or elsewhere in the park (this is a ticketable offence under the Park Act). Dead wood is an important habitat element for many plants and animals and it adds organic matter to the soil.