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    Marketing British Columbia to the World®
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    Corner Lot 2 Bedroom Home with Garage and Workshop - Bralorne, BC

    Squamish Lillooet Listing No. 19206

    2 bedroom home with open kitchen and detached garage & workshop. Corner lot with great outdoor area hosting a fire pit and flat grass yard. Large mudroom with dryer and tub for washing up gear. Easy turnkey recreation home or full-time residence.


    0.15 of an acre

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    Bralorne clean, tidy and in good shape 2 bedroom home with open kitchen and detached garage and workshop. Corner lot with great outdoor area hosting a fire pit and flat grass yard. Large mudroom with dryer and tub for washing up gear. Patio windows in kitchen opening onto side yard for the indoor outdoor experience. Covered entry into the living room with lots of natural light from the windows. Easy turnkey recreation home or full-time residence.


    Bralorne is situated in the Bendor Mountain Range. 100 miles north of Vancouver as the crow flies. Nestled between the drier Chilcotin Range and the mighty Coast Range, it’s a remote area like no other.

    Just getting to Bralorne is an adventure not to be missed! Expect rocks, tree debris and wildlife to be on the road. Drive with attention and focus!

    Travel from Lillooet takes 2+ hours on Highway 40. The mixed paved and dirt road follows the Bridge River and Carpenter Lake Reservoir and is 112 km long. This is the main road in and out of the Bridge River Valley and is open year-round. The hill from Gold Bridge to Bralorne has been paved recently and is the nicest stretch of road in the valley. Check Drive BC for updates and road conditions.

    Bralorne is a 2.5-3 hour drive from Whistler over the Hurley Forest Service Road which starts in the Pemberton Meadows and is a rough 4WD dirt road over a high mountain pass. It is often only passable with a 4WD or a high clearance vehicle. The Hurley is plowed in May every year to open it up for car and truck traffic.

    All roads to Bralorne pass by some of the most spectacular scenery imaginable. Expect changing mountain driving conditions. There is no cell phone service after Lillooet or Pemberton. Take your time and enjoy the drive!


    3620 Pioneer Rd - Bralorne, BC.

    Follow Lillooet-Pioneer Road through Bralorne. The house number is marked on the house.

    Area Data

    Bralorne is situated at 3,350 feet above sea level in the heart of BC in the South Chilcotin Mountains. Bralorne is bordered by the Coast and Bendor Ranges and the South Chilcotin Mountains. Towering peaks and spectacular mountain scenery can be seen in every direction.

    Bralorne is a combination of old mining houses and brightly painted renovated homes, set in a spectacular high-mountain valley. People are very friendly and all share a passion for the outdoors. Dogs and cats are as much a part of the community as are people.

    The town population is 77, residents are a hearty bunch and a mixture of old and young. Feel the small town, mountain atmosphere. Bralorne has something for the whole family.

    The climate in Bralorne is cold and temperate. Bralorne has significant rainfall. The climate here is classified as Dfb by the Köppen-Geiger system. July is usually the warmest month. January is usually the coldest month. The precipitation varies 48 mm between the driest month and the wettest month. Throughout the year, temperatures vary by 23.4°C.


    SCR - Southern Chilcotin Ranges Ecosection

    Interior Douglas fir and Montane spruce forests dominate the valleys and lower slopes while subalpine forests dominate the middle mountain slopes. Extensive alpine tundra, from the rugged glacier dominated areas in the west to rolling alpine meadows in the northeast occurs on the upper slopes


    Today Bralorne is known for the unlimited recreation possibilities available. In every season, people are out enjoying the roads and singletrack trails that the miners and loggers left behind.

    Winter in Bralorne is a snow lover’s paradise. At 3,350 feet above sea level, the town stays snowbound for most of the winter. Snowmobiles are part of everyday transport and great fun in the backcountry. Avalanche training is recommended to play in the mountains.

    Other winter activities include ski touring, sled skiing and snowboarding, snowshoeing, cross-country skiing, ice fishing, winter camping and ice skating on the frozen lakes. Sunshine Mountain Ski Hill has been around since the 1930s and is an ongoing community project.

    Summer in Bralorne is a feast for the senses. The mountain meadows are vibrantly alive with wildflowers and wildlife at the base of the massive Coast Mountain icefields and glaciers. Mountain bikers come from near and far to ride through the wildflowers on the famous singletrack trails. Hikers can climb mountain peaks and walk alpine ridges for days. ATV and dirtbike trails are abundant and can lead you up into the alpine on old mining roads. Family campers can experience great adventures with nature by simply visiting the area. Exploration never ends in Bralorne!


    Bralorne has a colourful history rich in gold! Bralorne and Pioneer were the most important gold mines in BC for much of the 20th century. A gold mining town that once boomed in the 1930s and produced over 3 million ounces of gold, the biggest lode producer in BC.

    The first gold nuggets were found in the Bridge River Valley in 1858 by early prospectors. In 1897, three men hiked in from Lillooet to Cadwallader Creek looking for gold. They made three claims - the Lorne, Marquis and the Golden King. These would form the core of the complex of claims which became the Bralorne Mine. Arthur Noel bought the claims and worked them sporadically, holding on in bad times, waiting for the good. Unfortunately, the mine became tied up in litigation and stood idle for a dozen years. By 1914 Pioneer Gold Mines was set up with more industrial equipment, boilers and modern rock mill. The site worked through the 1920s and the profitable King vein exploited.

    In 1931 Austin C. Taylor and associates acquired the Bralorne property and financed construction of a 100 ton mill. The Bralorne Mine operated from March 1932 until 1971. During the depression, men flocked to the region to work as miners for the high wages of up to $5 per day. The collapse of world markets and the solid price of gold in the Depression caused a boom in Bralorne and men and investment ramped up production. The district was one of the few bright lights in the BC economy during the Depression - in a seven-year period in the 1930s, the mines of the Bridge River produced $370,000,000 in gold. In the 40 years of operation, over 100 miles of underground tunnels were dug under Bralorne.

    In the peak of the golden era, Bralorne boasted a population of over 3,000 people with all the conveniences of a big town - banks, general store, post office, church, school, hockey rink, skating rink, tennis courts, ball field, gymnasium, community hall, police station and a hospital.

    Map Reference

    50°46'36.24"N and 122°49'2.08"W

    Investment Features

    2 bedroom home with garage and workshop on commercial lot.


    • Hydro
    • Sewer
    • Water


    2 bedroom home with garage and workshop.

    Tax Details

    $1,402 (2019)


    Core Commercial 1 - SLRD Area A

    In the C1 Zone the use of land, buildings, and structures is restricted to:

    • bakery
    • financial institution
    • gallery or studio
    • medical or dental clinic
    • office
    • personal service establishment
    • post office
    • restaurant
    • retail store
    • accessory building and accessory use
    • accessory dwelling unit


    Lot 31 District Lots 669 and 671 Lillooet District Plan 25012
    PID 005-736-358

    Maps & Plans


    Maps & Plans

    Our property descriptions and geographical information are taken from the BC Assessment Authority, Land Titles Office, government maps and other sources. While LandQuest® does not guarantee the information, we believe it to be accurate, but should not be relied upon without verification. This communication is not intended to cause or induce breach of an existing agency agreement.