Bob Creek Wildland Provincial Park

Alberta Parks

Information & Facilities

Information: 403-627-1165
Day Use is permitted. Outhouse facilities are open where feasible - be prepared with your own hand sanitizer and toilet paper. Campgrounds open June 1 at 50% capacity. Second RV units will not be permitted on campsites. We are monitoring our actions to prevent the spread of COVID-19 and will adjust as needed.

Fire Ban

  • Updated: April 17, 2020
  • The ban prohibits ALL open fires, including campfires and charcoal briquettes.
  • Portable propane fire pits and gas or propane stoves and barbeques designed for cooking or heating are allowed.
  • more information

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Hunting in Bob Creek Wildland Provincial Park

Hunting is permitted subject to wildlife regulations pertinent to the wildlife management unit within which Bob Creek Wildland is located (WMU 308). Trails are open for recreational OHV use. (See map for access locations and trails.)

More information: 403-627-1165

Learn about hunting in Alberta's parks system

Purchase your Hunting License

*To be connected toll-free in Alberta, dial 310-0000 followed by the 10-digit phone number.

Park Management

ClassificationWildland Provincial Park
LegislationProvincial Parks Act
Park Size51,340.97 Acres  /  20,777.69 Ha
Legal BoundaryBob Creek WPP
Administration / Information403-627-1165 
Regional OfficeSouth Regional Office
District Office Pincher Creek
Management PlansBob Creek WPP & Black Creek HR - Management Plan (2011)
 
Natural RegionRocky Mountain - Montane
Rocky Mountain - Alpine and Sub-alpine 
Natural Region Description

Bob Creek Wildland preserves extensive montane and sub-alpine landscapes. It provides excellent habitat for large ungulates; the area contains one of Alberta's most important elk ranges. Carnivores in the area include bears and cougars. The park also provides habitat for numerous species of birds. It's estimated that more than 80 bird species breed in the area and many more use the park during fall migration. Bob Creek Wildland also includes Whaleback Ridge, considered to be Alberta's last remaining area of montane wilderness.

Land Use Framework RegionSouth Saskatchewan 
Updated: Sep 5, 2019