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 Conservation-Education-Recreation 

WELCOME TO THE LARGEST MUNICIPAL PARK IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.

The Kimberley Nature Park protects important wildlife habitat and provides exceptional opportunities for ecological education and non-motorized recreation. Located inside the City of Kimberley in the foothills of the Purcell Mountain range, the 840-hectare nature park and the adjacent 200-hectare Horse Barn Valley Interpretive Forest contain more than 50 kilometres of trails linking forested hillsides, panoramic viewpoints, pockets of old-growth cedar, rugged talus slopes and numerous small ponds and streams. The largest municipal park in British Columbia is managed by the non-profit Kimberley Nature Park Society, which has a mandate of conservation, education and recreation.

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Latest News

December 6, 2019

Note: the following tribute to Kent Goodwin, past president of the Kimberley Nature Park Society, was presented at the society's Annual General Meeting Nov. 28 by Laura Duncan, a long-time KNPS supporter and incoming board member, who over the years also took these photos.

A Thanks to Kent

I think I can safely say that everyone here enjoys using the Kimberley Nature Park. Whether that be enjoying its trails,...

November 5, 2019

Annual General Meeting Notice


The Kimberley Nature Park Society Annual General Meeting on Nov. 28 will feature a special slideshow presentation by Chris Ferguson, KNPS director and avid backcountry skier and climber. Focusing on the St. Mary watershed, the largest basin in the Purcell Mountains, Chris will share his extensive knowledge of the area’s geology, hydrology and recreational opportunities along with stories of first...

October 2, 2019

A visitor to the Kimberley in the summer may not notice how abundant western larch trees are in many parts of the Nature Park. In the next few weeks, as the days shorten and the green larch needles turn to gold, their presence will be eye-catching.

The view from Romantic Ridge in late October. 


But right now, as the first needles are starting to turn, something else is catching our eyes as we walk along the trails between the l...

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