Regional District: Thompson-Nicola
Surrounded by dry grasslands, working ranches, and dramatic desert scenery, Cache Creek (population: 1,037) is the crossroads to Cariboo Country and the Southern Interior of British Columbia.
Because of its location at the junction of the Trans-Canada Highway and Highway 97N, the town is a major stop off and rest point for those driving north, east to Kamloops, or westward to Vancouver and the Lower Mainland.
View facts and figures about Cache Creek, 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).
Cache Creek, Cache Creek, BC
Loon Lake’s premier fishing and hunting resort has been in operation for over 30 years with the same owners. Consists of 14 RV sites, campground, store, manager’s residence with huge covered deck. Numerous docks, 10 cabins and some permanent trailers. The property is 21.4 acres and approximately ...
8205 Dallas Dr, Kamloops, BC, V2C 6X2
867 Victoria Street, Kamloops, BC
This picture framing business has been operating for over 30 years, with 22 years in the current location. The business is located in a very busy shopping complex with an excellent street front appeal.@ Surrounded by restaurants, banks, grocery stores, insurance brokers, and many other retail shops,...
VICTORIA - As the province attracts increased investment opportunities, the new Aboriginal Business and Investment Council is ready to help move projects forward that create jobs for families across... continue
Successful partnerships can strengthen communities, companies and regions. That’s certainly the case for the Stk’emlupsemc te Sewepemc Nation (SSN), which represents two member bands of the Secwepemc Nation that joined forces to pursue economic development opportunities in B.C.&rsquo... 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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