During a campfire ban, smoking is restricted in all public areas of a park or protected area. Please read this Information Bulletin.
Kiskatinaw River Provincial Park
About This ParkVisitors to Kiskatinaw River Provincial Park will enjoy the scenic grasslands and have a good opportunity to view wildlife, such as mule deer, on the open hillsides. Bald eagles and other raptors can be seen regularly flying along the river corridors.
Established Date: January 25, 2001
Park Size: 154 hectares
- Backcountry and Marine Ethics
- Bring your own drinking water as potable water is not available in the park.
- Campfires are not permitted.
Location and MapsPlease note: Any maps listed are for information only – they may not represent legal boundaries and should not be used for navigation.
Nature and Culture
- Cultural Heritage: The area has been traditionally used by First Nations of the Treaty 8 Tribal Association.
- Conservation: Kiskatinaw River Provincial Park conserves rare grassland vegetation in the Peace Lowland ecosection. A red-listed species, the fennel-leaved desert parsley (Lomatium foeniculacrum var. foeniculaceum) has also been recorded at this site.
- Wildlife: Mule deer, white-tailed deer and other ungulates frequent the open hillsides. Coyote, beaver and other small mammals are also common throughout the area. The area has a great diversity and abundance of songbirds such as warblers.
- Management Planning Information
- Online Management planning information for this park is not available at this time.
Activities Available at this Park
The Peace River provides good opportunities for recreational kayaking, canoeing, rafting and power boating.
Cycling is permitted but there are no designated trails. Helmets are mandatory in British Columbia.
Anyone fishing or angling in British Columbia must have an appropriate licence.
Visitors can hike through the area but there are no developed trails at this park.
Horses and/or horseback riding are permitted. There are no designated trails.
The park is open to hunting. All hunters to the area should refer to the current BC Hunting and Trapping Regulation synopsis for more information.
There are some swimming opportunities in the river. There are no lifeguards in provincial parks.
There are wildlife viewing opportunities.