|Sunshine Coast Nature Viewing Region|
|Lower Sunshine Coast Area|
|Tetrahedron Provincial Park|
|Significant middle and high elevation old growth forests. Access by backpacking or day hiking.|
|Geographical Description||Coast Mountains.|
|Area/ Trail Length||Park size 6000 ha.|
|Seasons to Visit||Year round.Higher elevations are likely to be covered in snow and ice in winter.|
|Habitat||Douglas-fir, mountain hemlock and coastal redcedar/hemlock forest, subalpine wetlands|
|Viewing Highlights||Protects significant old growth forest and watersheds.|
Hiking routes on Tetrahedron Peak and Mount Steele.
Scenic views of Salish Sea, Jervis Inlet and Coast Mountains.
|Main Access||From the centre of Sechelt, north via Porpoise Bay Road which Becomes Sechelt Inlet Road for 10 km, then east on Grey Creek Forest Service Road for 11 km to the trailhead. NOTE: High clearance four-wheel drive is recommended and is required in winter. Inquire locally and use caution on logging roads, and use caution and discretion when parking.|
|Secondary Accesses||There are other accesses involving gravel roads which range from fair to rough conditions|
|Cautions||Be aware of bears and cougars.|
The trails range from moderately difficult to strenuous, and most is in lightly travelled wilderness areas; you need to be in good physical condition and be properly equipped with good hiking footwear, rain gear, food and water.
Please respect all private land and property.
Cell phone service is not reliable in this area.
|Jurisdiction||BC Parks, Sechelt and Squamish First Nations|
|Regulations||No cycling or ATV use and no swimming (community watershed for Sechelt and vicinity). Camping in designated cabins only. No fires. Dogs on leash.|
|Facilities||Four cabins for overnight use - see Tetrahedron Outdoor Club link below for details. No other facilities; all services in Sechelt and Gibsons.|
|Other Recreational Activities||Snowshoeing and cross-country skiing in winter|
|Tetrahedron Outdoor Club|
|Sunshine Coast Natural History Society|
|Sunshine Coast Conservation Association|
|© 2015 BC Nature|