Court Ordered sale! 12.36 acres with panoramic views over the Lake. Sunny southern exposure. Zoned MHP (Manufactured Home Park) allows for 5 manufactured homes. Power at lot & community water. Potential for rental income & develop as your personal residence.
Located in the heart of the Shuswap in beautiful Scotch Creek sits 12.36 acres with panoramic views over Shuswap Lake. Located on the north side of the lake with sunny southern exposure. This lot is zoned MHP - Manufactured Home Park and based on the size of the lot will allow a maximum of 5 manufactured homes to be placed on the parcel. The rental market in this area is in high demand. Place 5 manufactured homes on the property, use one as your personal residence or vacation home and rent out the other 4 a reliable income stream. Alternatively, you can place one manufactured home on the property and use it as your primary residence or easily rezone to single-family dwelling and build any type of home you like. Serviced with power and tied into the community water system this lot is ready to develop right now. The lot slopes significantly from back to front, but there are a couple flat benched areas perfect for building. The access to the property is excellent off Squilax-Anglemont Road. A community park is a stone's throw away at the bottom of the hill, shopping and public boat launch are only a couple minute drive from the property. Court ordered sale!
Scotch Creek is located in BC’s Thompson Okanagan region on the northern shore of Shuswap Lake 28 km (17 mi) east of Chase via Highway 1. Take the Squilax Bridge off Highway 1 between Chase and Sorrento and follow the Squilax-Anglemont Highway along the lake.
Please refer to the mapping section of this listing.
The small town of Scotch Creek is located on the north shore of Shuswap Lake on a scenic route that encompasses the communities of Lee Creek, Scotch Creek, Celista, Magna Bay, Anglemont, St. Ives and Seymour Arm. Shuswap Lake Provincial Park lies on the old delta of Scotch Creek and is a popular tourist destination with a long sandy beach, a large grass recreation area, a boat launch and a self-guiding nature trail. Best of all, the park includes Copper Island—which has its own hiking trail. Water skiing, kayaking and swimming are popular on the lake or you can take in a round of golf at a professionally designed golf course and hike one the nearby trails. Snowmobiling in the winter is a popular pastime.
The lake is the centre of all things to do in this area. It has about 100 km (62 mi) of shoreline to explore so offers an abundance of activities. For those who enjoy nature and wildlife, kayak into some of the small bays and enjoy the birds that flock to this area or go scuba diving and check out the world under water. Swim from the beaches, dive from a houseboat moored in the middle of the lake, or go paddleboarding. Take a boat cruise and explore the lake or rent a skidoo, speed boat or pontoon.
Both the Adams River and Shuswap River converge into Shuswap Lake and both provide excellent rafting opportunities for every age and ability. The Adams River is mostly famous for its world-renown Sockeye Salmon Run but in the summer, if you like whitewater rafting, take a fun one-hour plus trip through the Adams River Gorge and include a dip in the clear, warm waters while you're at it. If a more relaxing rafting experience is more your style, the mid-section of the Lower Shuswap River offers lots of choices.
Shuswap Lake and the Adams and Shuswap Rivers offer many opportunities for some excellent fishing. The lake is particularly noted for rainbow trout, char, sockeye salmon, burbot, bull trout, lake trout and whitefish. In October the most spectacular Sockeye Salmon Run happens annually on the Adams River within the Roderick Haig-Brown Provincial Park, with a dominant run every four years known as the "Salute to the Sockeye" with celebrations coordinated by the Adams River Salmon Society. People travel here from all over the world to experience the event.
There are several wineries in the North Shuswap area all offering excellent varieties with Celista Estate Winery currently being the only one on the northern side of Shuswap Lake. Many offer award winning wines and some are open year-round. This is the most northerly part of British Columbia that vineyards flourish.
There are several trails of varying lengths and difficulties in both Roderick Haig-Brown Provincial Park and Shuswap Lake Provincial Park for walking, hiking and cycling. Copper Island which is part of Shuswap Lake Provincial Park has a 2.8 km (1.7 mi) trail with views and is accessible by boat. There is also the Magna Bay-Celista Loop that is approximately 18 km (11 mi) round trip but is an easy hike. Some trails in the area are available for cross-country skiing and snowshoeing in the winter although may not be maintained.
Human history in the North Shuswap began thousands of years ago with the indigenous cultures. Before 1800, the lake supported over 2,000 natives.
In 1895, the first white settlers left Minnesota and traveled by CPR to Notch Hill. The Henry Bischoff family wheel-barrowed their belongings to Trappers Landing (now Sorrento) and then crossed the lake to Scotch Creek where they settled at what is now Captain’s Village Marina.
An insurgence of settlers followed. Many came from the mining town of Phoenix in southern BC, thanks to Dave Garland. The women were often city girls unsuspecting of the hard life of a pioneer. The newcomers squatted on property that appealed to them and it wasn’t until 1913 and after that these homesteaders had legal right to their property.
In early years, the only transportation was by water. Before 1914, Henry Bischoff used a rowboat and raft to transport people and supplies. Ferry service began in 1914 between Scotch Creek and Sorrento and continued until 1956.
The roads in the region began as small trails between homesteads and to the lake for mail. As the population increased, these trails were widened and eventually a gravel road was completed between Scotch Creek and Anglemont. This road was paved in the late 1960s.
When ferry service was curtailed, emphasis fell on improving the road between Scotch Creek and Squilax and a bridge was built in 1930 at Squilax. The settlers made their livelihood mainly from logging, fruit farming and trapping.
The first post office was a log cabin built in Celista in 1908. The mail came by train to Notch Hill where it was sorted, then hauled down to the boat at Blind Bay, and taken to the north side of the lake.
In 1910, a log schoolhouse was built in Celista. When the hydroelectric power lines stretched to North Shuswap in 1957, everyone happily tossed out their hissing gas lamps and coal oil lanterns.
Even with all of the work inherent in a pioneering lifestyle, the local inhabitants still made time for fun. The schoolhouses doubled as community centers. Christmas concerts, dances and fall fairs were held and also funerals.
Please refer to the mapping section of this listing (all boundaries are approximate.)
50°55'0.30"N and 119°26'4.05"W
C1 - Commercial zoning
LOT 1 SECTION 35 TOWNSHIP 22 RANGE 11 WEST OF THE 6TH MERIDIAN KAMLOOPS DIVISION YALE DISTRICT PLAN EPP75711
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.