Region: North Coast
Regional District: Skeena-Queen Charlotte
The Village of Queen Charlotte is a pristine ocean side community located at the southern end of Graham Island at Skidegate Inlet. The residents of this community have deep roots in the cultural history of the area and an inherent respect for the environment. Opportunities for investment in the local economy are apparent with the abundance of natural resources, outdoor tourism, and cultural attractions. Originally founded around the North American Timber Company sawmill in 1908, the Village of Queen Charlotte took advantage of the lumber and fishing industry to grow into the thriving community that it is today. Recently, diversification into the tourism industry has helped to enrich the lives of the residents by providing opportunities for tours into the Gwaii Haanas National Park Reserve and Haida Heritage Site, and access to a year round QC Visitor Center. Historical homesteads, museums and logging and fishing sites also serve as excellent cultural attractions. Queen Charlotte offers an unparalleled quality of living for the outdoor enthusiast. It is surrounded by multitude of beaches, ocean based recreational activities and hiking and camping locations. Residents need only look into their backyard for access to the natural attractions that Haida Gwaii has to offer. Transportation via BC Ferries (terminal within the village boundaries) or Air Canada Jazz daily from Sandspit moves both freight and people. The new Haida Gwaii Hospital and Health Centre - Xaayda Gwaay Ngaaysdll Naay opened in 2016, bringing state of the art health care to the community. There is an Elementary school in Skidegate, Secondary School in Queen Charlotte as well as an alternative school in Queen Charlotte. The Haida Gwaii Higher Education Society, a private organization, offers 15 credits per semester in coordination with the University of BC Faculty of Forestry. The islands are the classroom, UBC your university. Advantages to investing in Queen Charlotte include competitive industrial tax rates, access to transportation infrastructure, minimal development and business licence fees, and substantial utility capacity. With all the Village of Queen Charlotte has to offer, it is an ideal place to raise a family, enjoy the outdoors and develop your company’s next business opportunity.
View facts and figures about Queen Charlotte, BC to help inform your investment research. Click the title to expand and display the statistics.
NOTE: Driving distances are measured using the road/ferry network starting with a key point in a community (e.g main office address).
800 Prince Rupert Boulevard, Prince Rupert, BC
Oasis Apartments is the premier apartment complex in Prince Rupert, offering both furnished and unfurnished suites for rent. Many of the 92 apartments have been completely renovated with upscale features such as heated tile floors, solid wood cabinets, full size appliances, and in-suite laundry.The ...
101 11 Ave E, Prince Rupert, BC, V8J 4N9
519 3rd Avenue West, Prince Rupert, BC
Vacant Pub and Cold Beer/Wine Store. This prime, 0.65-acre property sits on a corner lot and enjoys views overlooking Seal Cove, Tuck Inlet and the local Coast Mountains. Located nearby is the Canadian Coast Guard sea plane base, shipyard, curling rink, ferry terminal and garden center. In the pa...
The Skii km Lax Ha First Nation may be small – it has only 30 members – but its traditional territory of nearly 20,000 square kilometres is large and overlaps with an area known as the Golden Triangle, a region near Hazleton that has world-class copper and gold deposits.
In 2008... continue
The City of Terrace, British Columbia signed an $11.8 million agreement in the summer of 2014 to sell two portions of the Skeena Industrial Development Park in Terrace to Taisheng International Investment Services (Taisheng). The City of Terrace and the Kitselas First Nation are joint-venture... continue
View the list of First Nations with asserted traditional territory in this area.
Learn more about Building Relationships with B.C. First Nations.
British Columbia’s high quality seafood products are in demand globally. In 2017, B.C. exported $3.9 billion worth of agrifood and seafood pr...
Today, there are approximately 200,000 Indigenous people in British Columbia representing 198 distinct First Nations as well as Métis and Inuit gro...
Working closely with B.C.’s cherry growers, the federal government has secured access for fresh B.C. cherries to the Japanese market. Accordi...
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