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    Industrial Land - 2.55 Acres - Prince Rupert, BC

    North Coast & Northwestern BC Listing No. 22239

    Prince Rupert Land zoned waterfront industrial offers the reality to build your profitable business. This 2.55-acre opportunity is surrounded with every advantage from highly efficient road, rail, air, and sea networks. All within this magnificent region!

    Foreign Buyer Ban does not apply to this property


    2.55 acres

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    This vacant 2.55-acre lot is within the Prince Rupert Industrial Park. Zoned M3 (Waterfront Industrial Zone), this property presents a range of uses not typically permitted in an industrial zone. Zoning includes (only a partial list):

    • Single Residence for the purpose of security
    • Marine transportation
    • Shipbuilding and repair
    • Transportation terminal
    • Bulk commodity storage and terminal
    • Marina
    • General and light industrial
    • Marine commercial
    • Marine fuel station
    • Automotive body and repair shops, sales and rental
    • Log booming and sorting
    • Shipping container
    • Key lock fuel installation

    Partially fenced and gated, the property provides security and vehicle access. Approximately half of the property is level and ready for development. The property location is highly desirable for light industrial based on proximity to industrial projects currently under construction and additional projects proposed for the area. A Phase One environmental was completed in 2013 and is available for review.


    151 Kaien Road - Prince Rupert, BC


    From downtown Prince Rupert follow Highway 16 for 4.65 km. Turn left onto Legaic Road. In 185 metres turn left onto Kaien Road. The property is on the right in 520 metres.

    Area Data

    Prince Rupert is Canada's Northern Gateway for worldwide trade, in particular Asian and North American markets. Positioned at the mouth of the mighty Skeena River, this port city is 40 kilometres from the Alaskan Border and a short 1.5-hour drive to Terrace for additional services and supplies. Logistics and accessibility advantages spiral from Prince Rupert, including an established and highly efficient road, rail, air, and sea network that connects the world to the heart of consumer markets.

    Protected by surrounding mountains and islands, Prince Rupert has the world's second deepest, natural, ice-free harbor and is North America's closest port to Asia. The harbor is home to a modern cruise ship terminal and a new, expanding container terminal that moving a vast number of consumables.

    Prince Rupert has long been a significant force in fishing and seafood harvesting, and the city is a retail and service center for many north coast communities. This port city hosts opportunities for renewable energy, aquaculture, cultural, and eco-tourism. Ideally situated for wind and tidal power generation with the nutrient-rich waters of the North Pacific, this provides an ideal location for shellfish aquaculture.


    Prince Rupert is a cosmopolitan hub on the wild and beautiful Northwest Coast. Rugged wilderness, spectacular wildlife, unparalleled fishing, museums, and many historic places provide all the allure needed to enjoy this vast playground.

    Extraordinary ocean fishing alongside spectacular scenery is unmatched. Mountain scenery and sea mammal sightings of porpoises, humpback whales, orcas, seals, sea lions, eagles, and diving birds take this experience to another level. Freshwater fishing opportunities only serve to support the lure of angling in these proliferate waters.

    Whatever your passion, ocean, lake, river, forest or waterfront, recreational opportunities within this pristine environment await.


    The town of Prince Rupert began as a dream when founder Charles Melville Hays, president of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway Company, saw the island on which it sits as the perfect terminus for marine trade and rail and sea travel. Unfortunately, on a trip back from Europe in 1912, where he was rustling up money to finance his vision, Hays met with his tragic death aboard the RMS Titanic. Seventy-five years later, local folks have rekindled Hays' dream, and by the mid-1980s Prince Rupert had two major export terminals and a booming local economy. With this newfound prosperity have come culture and tourism.

    Quaint old Cow Bay, one of the city's oldest parts, is now part of the bustling waterfront. Formerly Cameron Cove, Cow Bay is named after the historic day dairy cows arrived in town. The herd swam ashore from a boat to their landing spot in Cow Bay!

    The land and sea have supported a vast First Nations population for over 10,000 years. Before European contact, Prince Rupert's inner harbor was the most densely populated area north of Mexico. The Tsimshian Nation is the indigenous First Nations in the Prince Rupert area—their traditional territory extending south to Kitasoo, north to the mouth of the Nass River, and up the Skeena River just east of Terrace.

    Map Reference

    54°19'6.12"N and 130°16'12.90"W


    • Municipal water
    • Municipal sewer
    • Garbage collection
    • Electricity at lot line

    Tax Details

    $14,977 (2022)


    M3 (Waterfront Industrial)


    PID 006-365-965

    Maps & Plans

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    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.