Mount Carleton Provincial Park is located in Saint-Quentin. To visit Mount Carleton Provincial Park on your trip to Saint-Quentin, use our Saint-Quentin tour planner.
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Spent the night at the first camp ground which was nice and quiet . There is absolutely no service up there at all so you'll be disconnected from the world for your stay. Also no gas station after Bat... more »
This information is specific to the Heritage cabin where we stayed on Nictau Lake.I just wanted to add a review that answers questions that I had before my trip that I couldn't find information on. Ou... more »
This was a bucket list item that got put to the sidelines each and every year. Today was the day and I was not disappointed. It is very challenging and offers a great workout. There are two routes to ... more »
East-west The Trans-Canada Highway (Highway 1) runs from Victoria to Nanaimo on Vancouver Island, and then from Horseshoe Bay, through the Vancouver area, Abbotsford, Hope, Kamloops, Salmon Arm, and Revelstoke to Kicking Horse Pass on the BC/Alberta border. This is the major east-west route in the province. The Crowsnest Highway (Highway 3) runs from Hope, then through Osoyoos, Castlegar, Cranbrook, right to Crowsnest Pass on the BC/Alberta border. This is a southern alternate route to the Trans-Canada, and runs very close to the Canada–US border. The Yellowhead Highway (Highway 16) starts on the Queen Charlotte Islands. After a ferry ride to the mainland, it runs from Prince Rupert through Smithers and Prince George, and then meets the Alberta border at Yellowhead Pass. The Lougheed Highway (Highway 7) is a major alternate route that runs from Vancouver to Hope, through the lower Fraser Valley. The Okanagan Connector (Highway 97C) is a short but major route that connects the Okanagan Valley to the Coquihalla Highway (Highway 5) at Merritt. 97C branches off Highway 97 at Peachland, about midway between Penticton and Kelowna. North-south The Island Highway (Highway 19) is an extension of Highway 1 on Vancouver Island. It runs from Nanaimo and provides access to all points northbound on Vancouver Island, including Parksville, Courtenay, Comox, Campbell River, and Port Hardy. The Patricia Bay Highway (Highway 17) starts in Victoria and heads northbound as a freeway through Saanich to the Swartz Bay ferry terminal. Recently, there was a gap between the segments of Highway 17 (now filled in with the SFPR), as the Mainland portion was designated as Highway 17A. The new South Fraser Perimeter Road has been named as Highway 17, and presently is open in Delta and Surrey between Highway 17a and Highway 15. Highway 99 starts as an extension of Interstate 5 at the Canada–US border in Surrey as a freeway until entering the city of Vancouver. There it becomes a series of various heavily signalized major city core thoroughfares, notably Granville Street and Georgia Street. After crossing the Lions Gate Bridge, the highway - now known as the Sea-to-Sky Highway, is a two-to-four lane route that accesses Squamish and Whistler, before veering east and meeting with Highway 97 north of Cache Creek. The Coquihalla Highway/Southern Yellowhead Highway (Highway 5) is a freeway that bypasses the slower Fraser Canyon portion of the Trans Canada Highway, connecting the cities of Hope, Merritt, and Kamloops. The segment between Hope and Merritt was a toll highway until 2008. North of Kamloops, the route is known as the Southern Yellowhead Highway, and meets up with the main route of the Yellowhead Highway near the Alberta border. Highway 97 is the longest highway in the province. The highway starts at the Canada–US border near Osoyoos. The highway, here known as the Okanagan Highway, passes through the major Okanagan Valley cities of Penticton, West Kelowna, Kelowna, and Vernon, before ending in Kamloops. From Kamloops, it is known as the Cariboo Highway, and passes through Cache Creek, Williams Lake, Quesnel, and ends in Prince George. North from there, it is known as the John Hart Highway, and ends in Dawson Creek. From there, the highway then is known as the famed Alaska Highway, and travels northwest through the province until it reaches the Yukon border.
Friendly staff, wonderfully maintained trails, and home to some of the best sceneries in the maritimes. We climbed to the peak of Mt. Carleton and back down in under 4 hours at a fast pace, one of the best hiking trails I've experienced yet
Great park, english service is not quite there though. They have many different levels of comfort for camping for different likes, and the views from the mountains are stunning. The store provides the necessities and the price is high but reasonable for its remote location. Ice and firewood are available.
It was a great view on top on Mt Carleton. The hike was great exercise especially up the rock cliff. I had a very nice campsite with a good beach. Loved it! Would go again!!
Great service, clean bathroom and service. As far as Campgrounds go..... It is perfect
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