During a campfire ban, smoking is restricted in all public areas of a park or protected area. Please read this Information Bulletin.
Upper Lillooet Provincial Park
About This Park
This is a remote backcountry area with no developed trails or any other facilities, so access is limited.
This park is a great destination for those seeking to experience the remote wilderness through backcountry hiking and wilderness camping.
Established Date: July 28, 1997
Park Size: 19,996 hectares
Location and MapsPlease note: Any maps listed are for information only – they may not represent legal boundaries and should not be used for navigation.
To reach Upper Lillooet Provincial Park, visitors drive to Pemberton and then along the Upper Lillooet forest service road on the north side of the Lillooet River, approximately 70 km to the boundary of the park. The road ends just outside the park boundary. Rough logging roads extend up Meager Creek towards the south end, but not into, the park. Helicopter access has been moderately popular mostly for accessing base camp areas in the alpine portions of the park.
Nature and Culture
- Conservation: The park contains the blue-listed cottonwood-willow-thimbleberry plant community and the blue-listed smooth willowherb (Epilobium glaberrimum).
- Wildlife: Grizzly bear, black bear, black-tailed deer, wolves, moose, mountain goat, wolverine, raptors and waterfowl can all be found in the park.
Management PlanningManagement Planning Information
- Approved Upper Lillooet Provincial Park Management Direction Statement [PDF] is available online in pdf format.
Activities Available at this Park
Backcountry hiking is permitted, but there are no developed trails in this park.
Hunting is permitted only during lawful game hunting season. Check with Hunting and Trapping Synopsis for regulations.
Wildlife viewing opportunities exist in this park. Do not feed or approach wildlife.
Facilities Available at this Park
Campfires are permitted. Fires must be attended at all times, and fully extinguished prior to leaving. We encourage visitors to conserve wood and protect the environment by minimizing the use of fire and using campstoves instead. Campfire bans may be implemented.
Wilderness, backcountry or walk-in camping is allowed, but no facilities are provided.