Aldergrove Regional Park, one of 22 parks, 5 greenways, 4 park reserves and 2 ecological conservation areas managed by Metro Vancouver, is located in the heart of the Fraser Valley straddling the municipal boundary of Langley and Abbotsford.
The first development plan for Boundary Bay Regional Park was prepared in 1977 followed by a Concept Plan in 1986. With the acquisition of 89 hectares as part of the 1995 Lower Mainland Nature Legacy Program, an updated plan was approved in 1996.
The Brae Island Regional Park Management Plan (BRAMP) provides a long-term strategy for development, operation, and stewardship of the park.
Following the approval of The Greater Vancouver Regional Greenways Vision in June 1999, staff were directed to develop a pilot recreation plan. This greenway crosses three municipalities, connects several Green Zone areas and contains many regional features.
Management of Burns Bog is based on the "best science of the time" with a Scientific Advisory Panel providing technical advice on hydrology and bog ecology.
The Campbell Valley Regional Park Management Plan was approved in November 2020. The plan will guide decisions on resource management, park improvements, and programming over the next 20 years.
The Colony Farm Land Use Study was initiated in December 1993 by the British Columbia Buildings Corporation. Its purpose is to develop a land use plan for future use of Colony Farm.
This document has guided the protection of the park’s marshland, woodland, dunes and meadow as well as the accommodation of public use at this significant site along the Fraser River.
The Derby Reach Management Plan will guide the management of the park's resources and activities to ensure a balance between environmental protection and safe public use.
The Grouse Mountain Regional Park Management Plan was approved in October 2018. It will guide resource management, park improvements, operations and programming for the next 20 years.
Kanaka Creek Regional Park is a 12 kilometer linear park, located on the north shore of the
Fraser River in the District of Maple Ridge (DMR) (Figure 1.2.1), 50 kilometers east of downtown Vancouver.
The Management Plan is a guide by which Metro Vancouver Regional Parks manages the resources and activities within Pacific Spirit Regional Park.
The Pitt River Greenway provides an excellent opportunity to integrate provincial, regional and municipal sites into a comprehensive waterfront recreation and conservation greenway strategy.
Surrey Bend is a 348 hectare natural area of regional significance. The Surrey Bend Management Plan outlines a vision for the future of Surrey Bend as a Regional Park with a strong conservation focus.
Tynehead Regional Park's initial 'concept' plan was completed in 1983.The Interim Plan was completed in 1992. Early in 2002, the Tynehead Regional Park planning program was initiated with the dual objectives of updating the 1992 Interim Park Management Plan, and deciding future use of key areas including, but not limited to, Tynehead East.
The Widgeon Marsh Regional Park Management Plan was approved in November 2019. It establishes a vision and framework for park design and operation that balances opportunities for people to connect with nature and strategies to protect and enhance habitat and ecosystems.
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Metro Vancouver acknowledges that the region’s residents live, work, and learn on the shared territories of many Indigenous peoples, including 10 local First Nations: Katzie, Kwantlen, Kwikwetlem, Matsqui, Musqueam, Qayqayt, Semiahmoo, Squamish, Tsawwassen, and Tsleil-Waututh.
Metro Vancouver respects the diverse and distinct histories, languages, and cultures of First Nations, Métis, and Inuit, which collectively enrich our lives and the region.
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