The second Last Frontier Heliskiing lodge in Stewart is located right on the border with Alaska, which is a magnificent descent area for experienced tree skiing thrill-seekers. Take a trip to Alaska and visit the famous ghost town of Hyder.
Stewart is located in Canada’s frontier area, surrounded by the giant peaks of the Coast and Skeena Mountains. The 150 kilometre long Portland Canal forms the natural boundary between the most southerly peaks of Alaska and British Columbia, Canada. Stewart is home to the most northerly ice-free port. The almost ten thousand square metre Last Frontier Heliskiing descent area, situated around the former gold mining town, is a dream for any tree skiing fan. At an altitude of 400 to 2,600 metres and with an average annual snowfall of up to 25 metres, boarders and skiers can choose from 800 runs on 50% alpine and 50% forest terrain. The Boom Town, Granny Glacier and Silverado runs are particularly exhilarating.
Ripley Creek Inn, the second Last Frontier Heliskiing lodge, is right at the heart of Stewart. On the stunning sun terrace, allow your gaze to wander over the majesty of the mountains, forests and the fjord. The accommodation is a combination of traditional, rustic ambience and modern comfort. Bitter Creek Café directly opposite serves tasty, regional dishes. The fresh seafood and fish dishes are particularly highly recommended. Ripley Creek Inn accommodates 26 guests and staff. The cosy rooms each have their own bathroom, WiFi, telephone and TV. The accommodation also offers a whirlpool (outdoor), sauna and various types of massage.
"Go North” – Last Frontier Heliskiing
Last Frontier Heliskiing runs its two lodges, Bell 2 and Ripley Creek, in the far north of British Columbia, the latest heli-skiing inside tip. Canada’s most northerly heli-skiing area is an incredible 9,500 square kilometres in size, making it the largest continuous area in the world.
The most demanding descents
Evening trips to Alaska après-ski bar
Tree skiing on runs dreams are made of"
Hyderized testing in neighbouring Alaska, almost 100% alcohol.
Click and enjoy.