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Snowshoeing at Grouse Mountain. Photo courtesy of Tourism Vancouver

Snowshoeing at Grouse Mountain. Photo courtesy of Tourism Vancouver

As the days draw shorter and colder, you might be dreaming of white sandy beaches, palm trees and blistering heat. Before you jet off to an exotic locale, consider the abundance of wintertime fun to be had in your own backyard. Offering some of the most diverse landscapes in the United States, the Pacific Northwest is the perfect area for a holiday escape.

Play outside under clear blue skies while freshly fallen snow crunches underfoot, drive through cosmopolitan cities to take in glittering lights or cozy up in a luxury resort and watch the fireplace roar. The best part? Most of these destinations are just a hop, skip or short drive away. Pack your weekend bag and make the most of the winter season with these five must do Pacific Northwest holiday adventures.

1. Enjoy World-Class Skiing and Snowboarding in Whistler

Skiing on Whistler Blackcomb. Photo courtesy of Tourism Whistler

Skiing on Whistler Blackcomb. Photo courtesy of Tourism Whistler

With crisp mountain air, slopes covered in glistening snow and icicle-laden trees, you’ll be hard-pressed to find anything more magical than a Whistler getaway for the winter holidays. The two majestic peaks receive an average of 410 inches of snowfall each winter, creating a paradise for wintertime activities.

Shred some fresh powder. Trek through serene old-growth forests on snowshoes to catch a glimpse of local wildlife. Mush a powerful dog team through Callaghan Valley or feel the wind in your face as you tube down Whistler Blackcomb’s icy slopes. After a day outdoors, experience the resort’s famous après ski activities and unwind at one of the many spas, sample award-winning cuisine or dance until the wee hours at one of Whistler’s legendary nightclubs.

2. Explore Leavenworth’s Winter Wonderland

Photo: Leavenworth Chamber of Commerce

Photo: Leavenworth Chamber of Commerce

True winter wonderlands are a rarity these days, but they are not as scarce as you may think. Travel a few hours northeast of Seattle, to the snowy mountain town of Leavenworth to discover plenty of holiday cheer. During the first three weekends of December, enjoy a step back in time as the quaint Bavarian town hosts their old-fashioned Christmas Lighting Festival. The smell of roasting chestnuts and brats fills the air, Gluhwein tents selling hot spiced wine and cider line the streets and carolers are found on nearly every corner.

The highlight of the festival centers on the evening lighting ceremony. As the last rays of the sunlight fade from the horizon, follow the harmonic sounds of Alphorns to the town Square and watch the parade of stars and bells before welcoming Santa amidst thousands of twinkling lights. The winter fun does not have to end there. Be sure to soak in the festive ambience with a carriage ride through town or relish the chance to enjoy the snow by sledding or snowshoeing in Riverfront Park.

3. Experience Vancouver’s Towering Heights

Capilano Suspension Bridge with Christmas Lights.  Photo courtesy of Tourism Vancouver

Capilano Suspension Bridge with Christmas Lights. Photo courtesy of Tourism Vancouver

From pristine trees to majestic snowcapped peaks, the Pacific Northwest winter landscapes are the stuff postcard designers drool over. Dive into the natural beauty of the region with a getaway to Vancouver, where you can experience these stunning landscapes from a new perspective. Venture more than a hundred feet off the ground at the awe-inspiring and popular Capilano Suspension Bridge Park and get a squirrel’s eye view of the region’s ancient evergreen trees, including the world’s tallest Christmas tree. During the holiday season the grounds are made even more spectacular when strands of lights cause the park’s bridges, trees and walkways to glitter like diamonds.

For more breathtaking vistas, visit the neighboring Grouse Mountain to see the snowy peaks set against the city and ocean. On the mountain, frolic in the snow during the Peak of Christmas celebrations. Take in the crisp mountain air as you glide across an 8,000 square foot skating pond or grab a steaming cup of cocoa and cozy up with that special someone on an unforgettable mountaintop sleigh ride.

4. Tour the Lights of Portland

Christmas at Pittock Mansion. Photo courtesy of Hub World Tours

Christmas at Pittock Mansion. Photo courtesy of Hub World Tours

As if delicious street food and trendy boutiques are not enticing enough, the abundance of sparkling lights lining the city’s streets are reason alone to visit the vibrant metropolis of Portland. To ensure that you catch the biggest and brightest displays, hop on the Portland Christmas Tour, which will take you past historic mansions and neighborhoods decked out in their holiday finest. You will also drive through the breathtaking Winter Wonderland at Portland Race Track, which has been dubbed the “Largest Holiday Light Show West of the Mississippi” and features more than 250 creative and colorful dazzling displays.

5. Embrace the Rain with Storm Watching in Tofino

Vancouver Island

Vancouver Island

Perched on Vancouver Island’s rugged west coast, about a four and a half hour drive from Victoria, Tofino is a prime location to revel in the stormy northwest weather. For a full-on storm immersion, don your warmest clothes, best raincoat and rubber boots and venture out onto Tonquin Beach and Trail. Stand where the beach meets the forest, breathe in the salt sea air and look on as the lashing rain and howling gales stir the ocean into a lather and toss driftwood around like matchsticks. When you feel like drying off, ensconce yourself in the popular Wolf in the Fog or Pointe Restaurant at Wickaninnish Inn, cozy up with a piping hot drink and relax to the sound of pattering rain and crashing waves.

From exploring snow-covered peaks and valleys to reveling in the rain, there are plenty of amazing adventures to be had in the Pacific Northwest this season with no visits to crowed airports or lengthy flights required. Grab your friends and family for a memorable holiday escape and discover the beauty of winter in the Pacific Northwest.

Whistler and Peak 2 Peak Gondolas. Credit: Paul Morrison, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Whistler and Peak 2 Peak Gondolas. Credit: Paul Morrison, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb

When most people think of Whistler, they often think of it world-class skiing and snowboarding. However, North America’s favorite resort features a surprising number of summer time activities that run the gamut from horseback riding, to golfing, to ATVing and to even zip lining. The vibrant Whistler Village also offers plenty of opportunities for shopping, dining spa and massage and an active nightclub and bar scene. If you are in Whistler this summer, here are a few things to do in Whistler you must put at the top of your list.

Zip Lining on the Ziptrek Bear Tour. Courtesy of Ziptrek.

Zip Lining on the Ziptrek Bear Tour. Courtesy of Ziptrek

Explore Whistler Above Ground on Zip Lining and Suspension Bridge Tours

Travel through the tree-tops on a series of seven suspension bridges, boardwalks and observation platforms on the Whistler TreeTrek Tour to get a bird’s eye view of the forests between Whistler and Blackcomb Mountains. Some of the trees in this rainforest are up to 800 years old! If you are feeling even more adventurous, try soaring between these trees on the Whistler Ziptrek Bear Tour, which features five zip lines that are up to 1,000 feet long. There is even a freestyle line that allows riders to fly upside down.

ATVs on top of Blackcomb Mountain. Courtesy of Canadian Wilderness Adventures.

ATVs on top of Blackcomb Mountain. Courtesy of Canadian Wilderness Adventures

Ride to the Top of Blackcomb Mountain for a Salmon Bake at Crystal Hut

Journey 6,000 ft. to the top of Blackcomb Mountain via ATV or Jeep 4×4 for salmon bake at the rustic Crystal Hut cabin. Enjoy the beautiful colors of the sun as it sets across the mountains as well as live entertainment while your chef prepares a delicious meal.

Peak 2 Peak Gondola. Credit: Robin O'Neill, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb.

Peak 2 Peak Gondola. Credit: Robin O’Neill, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb

See the Mountains from Peak to Peak

Explore both Whistler and Blackcomb Mountain by taking a ride on the Peak 2 Peak Gondola, which reaches an elevation of 1,427 ft. and at 1.88 miles long is the longest continuous lift system in world. Along the way you will enjoy 360 degree views of Whistler Village, mountain peaks, lakes and glaciers, and glass bottomed gondolas allow for a bird’s eye view of the forest. The trip takes about 1.5 hours, but give yourself more time if you want to stop for a hike, meal or to take a look at the Viewing Gallery.

Get Pampered at the Spa

Give yourself some to unwind and rejuvenate at one of the many Whistler spas. The Scandinave Spa is Nordic-themed retreat with a 20,000 square foot spa, hot and cold baths, a wood burning Finnish sauna, an eucalyptus steam room, thermal and Nordic (cold) waterfalls and spaces like solariums and outdoor terraces designed for relaxing.

For something exotic, head to Taman Sari Royal Heritage Spa, which is the only Javanese spa in North America and offers luxurious – massages, body scrubs, body wraps, body masks and facials. Or, let you cares drift away, literally, as you float in pool loaded with Epsom salts for 90 minutes at the West Coast Float Whistler.

Horseback Riding. Courtesy  of Canadian Wilderness Adventures.

Horseback Riding. Courtesy of Canadian Wilderness Adventures

Travel Trails by Foot, by Horse or by Bike

Whistler Blackcomb and the surrounding area are full of trails of varying lengths, so you are certain to find a path that is a good fit for you, whether you are a beginning hiker or are more advanced. A few popular hikes with great views are the Rainbow Lake Trail, Cheakamus Lake Hike, Wedgemount Lake Trail, Medicine Trail and Ancient Cedars Grove. You can also opt to let someone else do all the walking for you and go horseback riding along forest trails or journey across meadows and up mountain paths.

Mountain Biking. Credit: Mark Mackay, courtesy of  Whistler Blackcomb.

Mountain Biking. Credit: Mark Mackay, courtesy of Whistler Blackcomb

However, the trails are not just for animals, there many that are suited for bikes, such as cross country mountain biking routes that travel past rainforest, granite rock and waterfalls or the Whistler Valley Trail and Sea to Sky Trail if you would prefer to cycle on pavement. There is even a park that has been created just for bikers, called Mountain Bike Park that features greens for cruising, technical double black jumps, jump trails and skills centers.

Take in Arts and Culture

Learn more about the history and the culture of the people who first occupied the region, the Squamish and Lil’wat people, at the Squamish Lil’wat Cultural Centre. In fact, the Centre is designed to look like a combination of the longhouses of the Squamish people and Isken (earthen pit house) of the Lil’wat people. Exhibits include an interpretive forest walk, interactive crafts for all ages, artifacts gallery, theatre and interactive performances such as song and dance.

Waterfall. Courtesy of Canadian Wilderness Adventures.

Waterfall. Courtesy of Canadian Wilderness Adventures

Discover Natural Beauty with Lakes and Waterfalls

There is no end the beautiful landscapes found throughout the region, from rolling green meadows, to craggy granite, to placid lakes and tumbling waterfalls. Allow yourself to soak in the scenery and take a day to fish, canoe, kayak, paddle board or swim in Alta Lake or Lost Lake. Likewise, pay a visit to Alexander Falls, Brandywine Falls, Shannon Falls or Nairn Falls to watch melt water from the mountains roar over the rocks and remind yourself how powerful nature is.

Let Your Adventurous Side Go Wild with Rafting, Bungee Jumping and Rock Climbing

One of the best parts about traveling is to take advantage of the opportunity to try something new or do something that you may not be able to do at home. Splash through the waters of the Green, Elaho and Squamish rivers on a white water rafting tour, bungee jump from a bridge high over the Cheakamus River for a breathtaking 160 foot drop or climb Whistler Mountain by hand using metal rung ladders and fixed cables on Via Ferrata (or Iron Way) tour.

Chateau Whistler Golf Club. Courtesy of Tourism Whistler.

Chateau Whistler Golf Club. Courtesy of Tourism Whistler

Tee Off at a World-Class Golf Resort

Hit the links at Chateau Whistler Golf Club and enjoy 18 holes of golf on this par 72 course. This Arnold Palmer designed course is Canada’s #1 Golf Resort for a reason, as the course not only provides a challenging round of golf, but the nine course lakes, two creeks and mountain backdrop provide scenic views and the chance to spot wildlife such as black bear and deer.

Whistler Village. Courtesy of Tourism Whistler.

Whistler Village. Courtesy of Tourism Whistler

Shop till You Drop

With over 200 shops and boutiques, Whistler Village is a shopaholic’s dream. From May 31 to October 11th, you can also pick up fresh fruit, produce, artisan crafts and a variety of food products from over 80 vendors at the Whistler Farmers Market.

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Taste Award Winning Cuisine

Whether you are looking for pub far, Japanese, Indian, Mexican or Italian style cuisine, look no further than Whistler Village, which includes restaurants that offer all of the above and more! Better yet, a number of the restaurants feature organic and locally sourced ingredients. There are also almost as many options for places to dine as there are types of cuisine, such as on top of the mountain, on the water or in Whistler Village. If you can’t decide where to go, sample a few on a culinary tasting tour, which generally visit five-six locations and enjoy a course at each stop. Speaking of tasting, make sure to visit the Whistler Brewing Company, which is 100% BC owned and 100% BC brewed to tour their facility, view craft beers in the making and, of course, taste the taps!

Check Out Whistler’s Vibrant Nightlife

Dance and party the night away at one of the bars, lounges and nightclubs at Whistler Blackcomb. With so many options to choose from it is no surprise readers of SKI Magazine voted the resort number one for après-ski in 2015. Likewise, there is something for everyone, from the young to the young at heart. Clubs like Moe Joe’s keep the speakers thumping nightly with live music or DJ’s, while watering holes like Buffalo Bill’s Bar and Grill feature dancing, comedy acts and pool tables in addition to live music.

Although it is not officially winter for a few more weeks, December 21 to be exact, it sure feels like it in the Pacific Northwest. Seattle recently got its first snowfall on November 29 and the weather continues to be chilly. Early snowfalls have helped the festive holiday atmosphere come faster to the northwest, and while we hope they are not the only ones we see in the lowlands, you can never be too sure in this area that is famously hard to predict. However, the good news is that snow has also been falling on the mountains, allowing Whistler to start the season early on November 22 and the cooler weather permitting Grouse Mountain to open on November 15. This way, even if there is not more lowland snow here in the Pacific Northwest, you can head to either mountain and participate in snow filled activities to help get you in the holiday spirit.

Snowmobiling on Whistler

Snowmobiling on Whistler

Whistler Blackcomb

Featuring two side by side mountains with 8,100 acres of groomed terrain, there is more area to explore at Whistler Blackcomb than any other resort in North America. In fact, there are over 200 hundred trails at Whistler, ensuring that even if you visit more than once you will not run out of things to do. The mountains’ 5,280 feet elevation feet elevation allow for abundant amounts of regular snowfall, with an average annual snowfall of 38.2 feet. As such, Whistler really is a paradise for skiing, snowboarding and snowshoeing.

However, your adventures don’t have end with the traditional wintertime activities. Take a ride on the wilder side and feel the wind in your hair as you cruise through the Callaghan Valley on a snowmobile. A fun activity for beginning snowmobilers and families, on this trip you will get to take in scenic views of the backcountry as you travel to the historic NorthAir Goldmine. For a more romantic take on snowmobiling, enjoy Mountain Top Fondue via Snowcat or Snowmobile. Choose to travel by snowcat or snowmobile to Crystal Hut on top of Blackcomb Mountain, where you will be treated to a candle-lit fondue dinner accompanied by wine and a fresh baked fruit pie. Be sure to take in the great views and live entertainment, you really will feel like you are on top of the world.

Mountain Top Fondue at Crystal Hut

Mountain Top Fondue at Crystal Hut

If you start to miss your four-legged friend from home while you are away, there is no better way to get in some furry cuddles while exploring the snow than on the Trapper’s Run Dogsled Tour. A professional musher will teach you how to harness, stage and command the dogs as they lead you through the Callaghan Valley– you will even learn some history from your guide along the way.

Snowcat on Blackcomb

Snowcat on Blackcomb

The nice thing about Whistler Village is that it really is its own unique community, and provides plenty of options for fun once you are off the slopes. Pick up some new gear while shopping, relax at the spa or spend a night on the town (Whistler has some of the best nightlife around) visiting the local bars and clubs. Likewise, if you work up an appetite skiing or snowboarding grab some delicious cuisine from one of the 200 restaurants. New this year is Garbo’s Grill, which will be serving up burgers and breakfast sandwiches. Finally, before you leave Whistler Blackcomb make sure you make at least one trip between the two mountains on the PEAK 2 PEAK Gondola. This gondola is the World’s longest continuous lift system and the highest lift of its kind, proving an experience and views you won’t find anywhere else.

Grouse Mountain

Like Whistler, Grouse Mountain as a variety of year round activities, but with an average of 102 inches of snowfall per year, this 4,039 foot mountain is also well known for its wintertime options. One of the things that make Grouse Mountain different from other resorts is that you can purchase lift tickets for night skiing, which, for instance, is not offered at Whistler. While skiing and snowboarding in the dark may sound scary to some, it is an experience of its own, as the lift ride up and landscape can seem completely different in the dark. The other advantage to night skiing is it gives you more time to get a last few runs in or provides the option of breaking for dinner and then skiing again once you have refueled.

Snowboarding on Grouse Mountain

Snowboarding on Grouse Mountain

In addition to night skiing, there are a ton of festive activities at Grouse Mountain during their Peak of Christmas celebration. The festivities run until December 24, providing fun things to do for every age. Kids can “elf” themselves by creating a special elf hat, determine if they are elf sized, see what they would look like as an elf and take a picture of themselves as an elf. There are also opportunities to visit with Santa and learn about his reindeer Dancer and Prancer. More adventurous visitors can take in the beautiful scenery while skating or riding through the winter wonderland on a sleigh. After a busy day, relax by watching a classic Christmas movie on the big-screen at the Theatre in the Sky.

Exploring Grouse Mountain

Exploring Grouse Mountain

Whether you end up visiting Whistler Blackcomb or Grouse Mountain, you are sure to get your snow fix this holiday season. However, if you decide you do want more time in the snow or are not able to get up to the mountains both Whistler and Grouse Mountain are typically open for skiing until mid-April, which provides you with plenty of time to enjoy the slopes.

Victoria Dragon Boat Festival

Dragon Boat in front of Victoria Clipper
Photo: Victoria Dragon Boat Festival Society

August is one of the months in the Pacific Northwest where you can usually count on nice weather and for those looking to make the most of the end of summer, there are plenty of options to keep you busy until the start of the school year and the return to cooler temperatures.

The Seattle Opera is performing its last cycle of “The Ring” under Speight Jenkins, retiring after 30 years working to make the Seattle Opera a Wagnerian center. In Victoria, the Dragon Boat Festival is a race and festival many enjoy every year. Labor Day weekend has many options this year including Bumbershoot music festival in Seattle, Art in the Pearl in Portland, and is a great weekend to head up to Victoria where you can take in the Vancouver Island Blues Bash and the Victoria Classic Boat Festival. For fans of the outdoors, Whistler has several mountain bike and racing events.

Here is our rundown of Things to Do in August:

Seattle:

Victoria:

Portland:

Vancouver:

San Juan Island:

Whistler:

Seafair Pirates Landing / Photo: Joel Telling Creative Commons Licensed via flickr

Seafair Pirates Landing / Photo: Joel Telling Creative Commons Licensed via flickr

July is kicking off summer with sun and warm weather and is going to be a great month to be outside in the Pacific Northwest. In Victoria, events include Rock the Shores, the Chinatown Night Market, Victoria Ska Fest and Northwest Deuce Days. In Seattle, Seafair is in full swing including the Pirates Landing and the Torchlight Parade or try Bite of Seattle to get a taste of Seattle dining. In Vancouver, visit the Shipyards Night Market or the Vancouver Folk Music Festival. In Portland, have fun with the Waterfront Blues Festival and the Oregon Brewers Festival or take in one of the Portland Festival Symphony’s Concerts in the Park. In Whistler, visit for the Whistler Longboard Festival or Believe Freedom Festival. In the San Juans, visit Friday Harbor for the Lavender Festival or Summer Arts Fair.

Victoria Things to Do:

Read on for Seattle, Vancouver, Portland, Whistler and San Juan Island events Read the rest of this entry »

The official first day of fall does not come until September 22, so there is plenty of time left to squeeze in a little extra summer fun especially with this spectacular streak of dry weather we have been experiencing in much of the Pacific Northwest. We say seize the moment and enjoy one (or many) of  the great festivals and events happening in the Northwest this September. Which one are you most excited about?

Fremont Oktoberfest

Fremont Oktoberfest / Photo: Creative Commons Licensed by flickr user sonyaseattle

Victoria:

Victoria Overnight Summer Special: Seattle to Victoria overnight packages start at $128 pp/do for stays in September. Package includes round trip Clipper, overnight in a 4-star Victoria, BC hotel and all taxes.

Seattle:

Break out your sunglasses, summer is finally coming to the Pacific Northwest! The sun usually comes out right after the July 4th holiday which means all the best outdoor festivals and events in the Pacific Northwest are scheduled for July, August and early September. Here is a round up of can’t miss July events in Vancouver, Seattle, Portland, the San Juan Islands, Victoria and Whistler:

International Fountain Seattle Center

Seattle Center in Summer

Vancouver:

Theatre Under the Stars (July 8-August 18 on alternating nights)

Vancouver Folk Music Festival (July 13-15)

Celebration of Light (July 28, August 1, August 4)

Seattle:

Seattle Chamber Music Festival (July 2-29)

Seattle International Beerfest (July 6-8)

Wine Rocks 2012 (July 11)

West Seattle Garden Tour (July 15)

Bite of Seattle (July 20-22)

Bellevue ARTSfair (July 27-29)

Sequim Lavender Farm Faire Day Trip (July 20-22)

Portland:

Waterfront Blues Festival (July 4-8)

Oregon Lavender Festival (July 14-15)

Portland International Beerfest (July 20-22)

Mountain Bike Oregon 2012 (July 20-22 and August 17-19)

Cathedral Park Jazz Festival (July 20-22)

Oregon Brewers Festival (July 26-29)

San Juan Islands:

Splash of Summer Color Weekend and San Juan Island Lavender Fest (July 21-22)

Victoria, BC:

Victoria Skafest (July 10-14)

Taste Victoria (July 19-22)

International Buskers Festival (July 20-29)

Whistler, BC:

ArtWalk (July 5)

Celebration of Arts Weekend (July 6-8)

BC Bike Race (July 7)

Whistler Longboard Festival (July 12-15)

Whistler Children’s Art Festival (July 14-15)

Charlie’s Angels All Women’s Bike Race (July 27-28)

Function Junction Block PARTy (July 27)

BioBlitz (July 28-29)

To book a summer getaway to any of these fabulous destinations, visit www.clippervacations.com or call 800-888-2535

Whistler is one of my favorite places I have ever been to. So far, I’ve been their twice and the second time was as awesome as the first. This means I am very excited to let you know that Clipper Vacations is selling Whistler two day lift tickets this year in addition to our Whistler Overnight Packages. If you don’t know very much about Whistler, let me tell you a few of the things that I love about it.

Whistler Peak 2 Peak

Photo: Duncan Rawlinson/Icon Photography School

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It’s called the Pacific Rim, this wild west furthest-most point of British Columbia in Canada – gazing to sea from my little Zodiac while out on a whale watching tour, the next land mass is… Japan!

I was wrapped up warm and dry, as I shared the bay with 4 or 5 large grey whales spouting and diving in the water around me, hardly making a ripple in the water at all. Calm and quiet, gentle giants, unaware that their presence was making momentous memories that I would cherish far into my dotage!

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All aboard! Sit back and relax on a 3 ½ hour rail journey between Vancouver and Whistler, British Columbia. You’ll experience stunning scenery around every corner including Stanley Park, Howe Sound, Shannon Falls, Mount Garibaldi (soaring 8,786 feet above sea level), Cheakamus Canyon and Brandywine Falls (a spectacular 230-foot cascade framed by stately Douglas fir).

Traveling northbound from Vancouver to Whistler, you leave in the morning and enjoy breakfast at your seat as well as complimentary non-alcoholic beverages. Traveling southbound, you leave in the early afternoon and enjoy a light meal. All meals are prepared fresh by the Fairmont Chateau Whistler. While you can do this trip in one day, we highly recommend spending a night in Whistler or Vancouver to experience these great destinations.
Sea to Sky train

Rocky Mountaineer offers two levels of service on the Whistler Sea to Sky train: Classic and Dome. Both levels of service provide assigned seating, breakfast (out of Vancouver), a light afternoon meal (out of Whistler), access to the Heritage Observation Car and commentary by knowledgeable onboard attendants. The difference is that Dome Service offers views through full-length dome windows and Classic offers views from picture windows. Both are spectacular. Dome service allows you to have complimentary beverages including wine and beer, while the Classic service offers complimentary non-alcoholic beverages.

Rocky Mountaineer was named in National Geographic’s Journeys of a Lifetime as one of the World’s Greatest Trips and also voted by the Society of American Travel Writers as the Best Train Experience in the World.

Book your Sea to Sky adventure today!

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