First time available for sale! Tachick Lake Estates is a beautiful lakefront subdivision located on pristine Tachick Lake. These 3 acreages ranging from 133 - 265 acres are located on a fisherman’s paradise in the middle of some of the best farming and ranching country in BC.
First time available for sale! The Tachick Lake Estates is a beautiful lakefront subdivision located on pristine Tachick Lake. These three lots are located on a fisherman’s paradise in the middle of some of the best farming and ranching country in British Columbia.
Located in Central British Columbia, off Kenny Dam and Tachick Lake Roads, Tachick Lake is very private with only a few others owning property on the lake. However, all services are located only a 15 minute drive on paved and gravel roads in the community of Vanderhoof.
Generally, the property is flat and level on top and slopes gently down to the lake. Approximately 300 acres has been cultivated into new fields and has produced crops of alfalfa. Most of the remaining property is cleared and these fields are used for grazing. In the fall the fields are covered in geese and ducks during the migration south.
These parcels are available separately, or all three properties can be purchased together for $995,000.
An excellent location for a ranch or farm! Picture your new home sitting on a bluff in the centre of the property overlooking a small pond on the property. This potential building site offers a very private setting and great view of the lake.
In the summer and fall this portion of the lot is visited by wildlife. As slightly over half of the property remains treed, there is no end of options for your property.
The northern part of the property adjacent to the lake is cleared and in regenerating hay production. The neighbouring property on the west boundary is the well-known Tachick Lake Resort. A small portion of the property is located on the south side of Tachick Lake Road.
This is prime lakefront property! The old homestead was located here at the end of the access trail running though the center of the property. All that is left is the shed and the power access. An ideal spot for a new home site is on a small hill overlooking the lake, which offers 180 degree views of the lake and surrounding hills.
While approximately 20% of the property is treed in a mixture of poplar and spruce, most of this property is cleared and in hay production and more could be cleared for further production. Excellent for growing in demand hay and alfalfa crops.
This is your start to a great farm! The majority of the lot is either in hay production or cleared and ready for planting. There is a good location for a home a few hundred yards from the lake.
A small portion of this property is located on south side of Kenny Dam Road. While the property is treed in poplar and scattered spruce, this would be easily cleared to increase your future production.
Vanderhoof is 97 km (60 miles) west of Prince George, which is 786 km (490 miles) north of Vancouver. From Highway 16 at Vanderhoof turn due south on the paved Kenny Dam Road at the sign that reads Nulki Lake, Tachick Lake and Kenny Dam Road. At 16 km (10 miles) the pavement ends and this is the east boundary of the Nulki Lake Ranch. The Nulki Lake Ranch is on both sides of the main road for 1½ miles (2.4 km). This main road is well maintained throughout the year.
Lot A: From Nulki Lake Ranch continue on the Kenny Dam Road for approximately 3.19 km past Tachick Lake Estate lots C and B. Turn north onto Tachick Lake Road for 0.35 km to the south east corner of the property.
Lot B: From Nulki Lake Ranch continue on the Kenny Dam Road for approximately 2.78 km past Tachick Lake Estate Lot C. You will be at the south east corner of the property.
Lot C: From Nulki Lake Ranch continue on the Kenny Dam Road for approximately 2.21 km. You will be at the south east corner of the property.
The nearby Vanderhoof Airport has an asphalt runway, runway lighting, GPS, an automated weather station, an aircraft tracking system and can accommodate most planes with an airstrip length of 1,530 m (5,019 ft).
Prince George Airport is the regional airport for Northern BC and is expected to play a key role in the economic development of the area. The airport has undergone a major expansion, renovating its runways and international cargo plane fuelling capacity. The airport can accept 747 airplane landings and has an International Customs and Canada Border Service area for international charter flights.
Vanderhoof (population 4,480) is a historic ranching and farming community and is located at the junction of Highway 16 and Highway 27 at the geographical center of British Columbia. Forestry is the number on industry, followed by ranching and farming. Vanderhoof is in a rich fertile valley known for its cattle ranches and dairy farms with agriculture as the second largest industry in the region. There is also a growing industry in horticultural production. Mining is growing in importance, with a number of mines being developed in the area.
Vanderhoof is a main service centre with several government offices, RCMP detachment, schools, hospital, medical clinic, shopping centre, 18 restaurants, 5 hotels/motels, theatre, bowling alley and golf course. The area is served by rail and air (land and float planes). The Vanderhoof Airport has an asphalt runway, runway lighting, GPS, automated weather station, an aircraft tracking system and can accommodate most planes.
The Nechacko river, which joins the Fraser River at Prince George, runs along the north edge of Vanderhoof. There are a number of very nice residences along the river whose owners have both boats and floatplanes. From this river, you can go on waterways for over 200 kilometres up rivers and lakes. The people of Vanderhoof are low keyed, easygoing people who are mostly hobby farmers with horses and enjoy the outdoors fishing and hunting.
This area is popular with local residents and tourists alike, due to the rare combination of natural, unspoiled beauty and the many and varied year-round recreational activities. The fishing and hunting resources attract sportsmen from all over North America. Within a 60 mile radius of Vanderhoof, there are numerous lakes and rivers for fly fishing or casting. Moose and deer are very prevalent throughout this area. Activities vary from hiking, camping, boating, canoeing, golfing, horseback riding and water-skiing in the summer to cross country-skiing, curling, skating and snowmobiling in the winter.
Murray Ridge Ski Hill is located 60 km away and Vanderhoof residents can enjoy downhill skiing in the winter. The Migratory Bird Sanctuary at Riverside Park in Vanderhoof is one of the major migratory stops for Canada Geese, Trumpeter Swans, Northern Pintails, Caspian Turns and White Pelicans - a must see for watchers and photographers.
Burns Lake located 129 km (81 miles) west of Vanderhoof is an access point to Tweedsmuir Provincial Park, second largest Provincial Park in the province and one of the largest in North America. It boasts the 4th highest waterfall in Canada, Hunlen Falls. Caribou, moose, grizzly and black bear, mountain goats, mule deer are residents of the park. Boating, fishing, hiking, horseback riding, photography and camping are some of the recreational uses of the park.
Simon Fraser’s diary relates that he was the first white man to trade with the surrounding First Nations people of Chinlac in the Vanderhoof region. After the fur traders came the packers, miners, telegraph operators, surveyors and finally settlers looking for their free land of the frontier.
Early settlers came in from the south over the western end of the Telegraph Trail. They traveled up the west coast to Prince Rupert where thy boarded river steamers to take them to Hazelton, then they trekked along the Trail to Fort Fraser. Those bound for Fort St. James branched off and followed the pack trail between the two Hudson’s Bay Forts; others continued along the focal point of the Nechako Valley. The telegraph line was erected in the early days with the object of forming an overland connection between America and Europe. The Telegraph Trail followed the line from one end of British Columbia to the other and since it was the only trail into the country, it was also the main artery of travel. Many of the men who had been employed on the telegraph line remained in the north, trading, trapping and prospecting for gold.
In 1906, the Village of Vanderhoof was only a survey line in the wilderness to mark the location of the planned railway. When the last spike was driven on April 7, 1914 it started a race for the land. The Grand Trunk Pacific Development Company offered cheap land and had one of their employees, Mr. Herbert Vanderhoof, lay out the townsite. Vanderhoof is Dutch for “of the farm” which was very appropriate since it was the first agricultural settlement in the province. The town grew and in 1926 the Village of Vanderhoof was born. With the arrival of World War II many young men left and Vanderhoof came to a standstill. The next boost to the population and the economy came with the construction of the Kenny Dam in the early 1950s. At the peak of its construction it employed 1,500 men and a number of them stayed in the area after the dam was built. The next expansion period came with a large influx of American immigrants in the 1960s and since that time Vanderhoof has enjoyed steady growth.
53°55'41.08"N and 124°13'2.27"W
This region is well known for farming and ranching. Portions of the property have been cleared for hay and alfalfa crops and they are currently in production with regenerating yields and producing revenue. Further information can be provided upon request.
Power is available to Lot B
AG1 (Agricultural). Properties are within the ALR
Pl: EPP43920; LD: Coast Range 4 (13); Section: 12; Town: 4; Range:4
Pl: EPP43920; LD: Coast Range 4 (13); Section: 6; Town 3; Range: 4; Narrative: & Sections 7 & 12, & Township 4
PL: EPP43920;LD: Coast Range 4 (13); Section: 6; Town: 3; Range: 4; Narrative: & Section 7
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.