Publish Time：2017-04-21 11:23:06Source：WTCF
【Introduction】：Vancouver has already entered the spring season in April. The glamorous sunny days are perfect for walks and there are lots of amazing places to visit during this season. The following places are highly recommended.
Vancouver has already entered the spring season in April. The glamorous sunny days are perfect for walks and there are lots of amazing places to visit during this season. The following places are highly recommended.
Pacific Spirit Regional Park
The Pacific Spirit Regional Park is the ideal place for climbers as it is near University of British Columbia (UBC). The park boasts amazing beaches, paths of 45km for pedestrians, fascinating coastlines and a forest of 750 hectares. It is an unforgettable place for each and every hiker. It takes about three hours to tour around the area. You may take the paths that can shorten your hike.
The famous Vancouver Seawall attracts a large number of tourists and local residents. Walking along the 22-km pedestrian road, you will pass by many of Vancouver’s famous sights, such as Stanley Park, Granville island, English Bay, and fascinating natural views. Tourists can also choose to ride bikes or get on boats to shorten their trips.
Stanley Park is the most famous park in Vancouver and also one of the largest city parks in the world. Stanley Park is suitable for all levels of climbers to hike. Located beyond the asphalt road are the pedestrian and a cycling track; beautiful views can be seen along the way. In the park there are bunches of quiet spring outing paths. Beaches, lakes, children’s amusement park, an aquarium, and camp sites can also be found in it. The prominent landmark of the park is a totem pillar left by the aboriginals.
Fort Langley is a small village community not far from Vancouver. Viewing this village during spring is stunning! Built in 1827, Fort Langley functioned as a settlement of Europeans and a center for trading fur. The Indians living here only sold their fur products to Hudson's Bay Company in exchange of articles for daily use. Later, this area was involved in the gold rush. It is the predecessor of British Columbia province, and there are a large number of historical relics worth viewing.
Hope Town is filled with wooden artworks, which fully expose the artistic features of the aboriginals, and this has already become an important feature and culture of the little town. What is worth mentioning is the film First Blood, which was directed in this little town. Driving along Trans-Canada Highway 1 for about 150km, you can see the Fraser Valley, sheer cliffs, dense forests, and undulating mountains. Suddenly your view becomes clear, and you have arrived in the little town. Natural resources are the feature of this little town, and now you can hike, drift, go fishing, and ride horses.