Sechelt Inlets Marine Provincial Park
About This Park
Sechelt Inlets Marine Provincial Park provides safe and enjoyable access to three protected inlets: Sechelt, Narrows and Salmon.
Ideal for kayaking, the inlets allow quiet exploration of a part of the rugged landscape that is typical of Northern Georgia Straight. Steep, forested hills surround the inlets, with many small creeks cascading down hillsides.
This park area is made up of 6 different sites; Halfway Beach, Kunechin Point, Piper Point, Tzoonie Narrows, Thornhill and Skaiakos. Kunechin Point is the site of the former Canadian destroyer Chaudiere Artificial Reef for scuba divers. Skaiakos is an undeveloped site. Sandy beaches provide safe pull-outs for camping, swimming, fishing or scuba diving. Protected anchorages can be found at Kunechin Point and Tzoonie Narrows, and are shown on marine charts.
Park Size: 140 hectares
Location and Maps
The park is 20 km north of Sechelt and it is only accessible by boat or floatplane. Public access is from Porpoise Bay Provincial Park or from Tillicum Bay Marina, one km south of the community of Tuwanek.
Maps and Brochures
Any maps listed are for information only - they may not represent legal boundaries and should not be used for navigation.
Nature and Culture
- Online Management planning information for this park is not available at this time.
Activities Available at this Park
Charts of the area are # 3512 Strait of Georgia Central Portion and # 3514 Jervis Inlet including Sechelt Rapids.
Topo Map for this area: Sechelt Inlet 92G12
Pets on Leash
Facilities Available at this Park
Use a gas stove for cooking. Campfires are only permitted in fire rings provided or on the beach below the high tide line. While campfires are allowed and campfire rings are provided, we encourage visitors to conserve wood and protect the environment by minimizing the use of fire and using campstoves instead. 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.