Favorite Attractions & Hidden Gems
Harrison Hot Springs may appear to be a fairly small, secluded community, but it is in fact surrounded by restaurants, arts and craft galleries, shops, farmer’s markets, book stores, libraries, and cultural opportunities.
Located only 75 minutes East of Vancouver, this beachfront village operates as a vacation destination hotspot for those trying to escape the city and get back to nature. The climate in Harrison Hot Springs, due to its proximity to the ocean, is relatively mild, and snow is a rarity in these parts making it an ideal vacation destination all year round. Daily average temperatures range from 5°C in the winter months to 24°C in the summer months.
Harrison Hot Springs Public Mineral Pools
Circle Farm Tour
If you are looking for BC hot springs then look no further than the healing hot mineral waters of Harrison Hot Springs, revered as the “healing place” by the local Sts’ailes First Nations for thousands of years they were first discovered by Europeans in the 1800’s.
The Public Pool is centrally located at the junction of Hot Springs Road and the Esplanade and accessible by all visitors to Harrison Hot Springs.
This self-guided tour around the Harrison Hot Springs area is a great way to see the sights and learn about the culture and history of the area. Visit museums, farms, cheese artisans, coffee roasters, pottery artisans, and more!
Harrison’s Floating Waterpark
Kilby Historic Site
Enjoy a full range of family friendly fun on the Harrison Floating Waterpark! This floating fun park offers safe adventure and fun for the entire family. Ask our friendly front desk agents to purchase passes.
Step back in time and enjoy a leisurely tour of the Kilby Historic Site with its magnificent 1906 General Store Museum. Visitors will view a fascinating gallery of product packaging dating back to the 1920s and 1930s. Don’t miss the intriguing artifacts in the heritage Post Office and Manchester House Hotel; both were an integral part of the Harrison Mills community at the turn of the twentieth century. www.kilby.ca