After we left Rosebery Provincial Park, we headed south via Nelson and then east and it started raining more and more, we had a thunderstorm and lots of hail (big ones), causing some hydroplaning. I got quite scared, but there was no where safe to pull over with a camper. You should have seen all the bikers hiding under any structures available!!
We arrived in the rain at Moyie Lake Provincial Park and set up camp in the rain. We camped there for one night only. Our campsite was # 68.
Skokijan, taking it all in his stride (a German shepherd male). Our two dogs Skokijan and Kris are well adapted to human eccentrics (like sleeping in a box on wheels, in the rain, far from home). In provincial campgrounds, dogs must be on a leash at all times, which makes things a bit complicated, especially when it is raining….
“Located 20 kilometres south of Cranbrook off Highway 3/95, Moyie Lake Park day-use area, boat launch and 111 site campground provides the only public access to the deep blue mountain waters of Moyie Lake.” Moyie Lake Provincial Park
“This vacation friendly park features 1300 metres of developed sandy beach backed by a large grassy area. Swimming, wind surfing, sailing, boating, wildlife and bird viewing and a variety of fishing experiences enhance Moyie Lake Park. As well, an adventure playground and hot showers are on site.” – Moyie Lake Provincial Park
“Columbia Lake is the primary lake at the headwaters of the Columbia River, in British Columbia, Canada. It is fed by several small tributaries. The village of Canal Flats is located at the south end of the lake.” –Wikipedia
Lots of water on the road (hydroplaning alert)
We drove back home via Radium Hot springs, through Kootenay national Park and the Vermillion crossing, a beautiful trip that we last took in 2009 in the other direction.
Me at the continental divide in 2009.
“Also known as the Great Divide, the Continental Divide is the line following the HEIGHT OF LAND that separates areas drained by rivers that flow to opposite sides of the North American continent. In Canada, the water flowing in rivers eventually reaches the sea in either the Arctic, Atlantic or Pacific oceans.” – Canadian Encyclopedia