Hotels in British Columbia
Downtown’s 1927 landmark has been revamped with Art Deco–inspired rooms (in soothing palettes of ivory, chocolate, and light blue), a world-class spa, saltwater lap pool, and a slick, dark-wood-and-gold-paneled restaurant run by star chef David Hawksworth. Looking to branch out?
Family-friendly hotel composed of contemporary suites outfitted with working fireplaces and well-stocked kitchens-all within 100 feet of two ski gondolas.
Set on an island that is fully encircled by mountain peaks, the 24-cabin lodge is as remote today as it was when it was built in 1902. Guests do not have easy access to TV’s or the Internet, and most rooms are outfitted with balconies overlooking the water.
A 46-guest-room resort with en suite soaking tubs and fireplaces and a 110-slip marina.
Deep in the Selkirk Mountains, Nelsen Lodge at Revelstoke Mountain Resort debuts with 59 rustic suites in February of 2009 (162 more are slated to open later this year) and is just 10 steps from the longest lift-serviced descent in North America, at 5,620 feet.
Although this 18-story financial district skyscraper has an austere glass-and-concrete exterior, the lobby is warmly furnished with plush, neutral-toned couches and antique gold-leaf carving.
Continents collide to pleasing effect in this European-style boutique hotel in the heart of one of North America's most beautiful cities.
For panoramas of the rocky shore and snowcapped mountains, reserve one of the three rooms at this inn, set atop a 400-foot bluff.
Waterfront white clapboard inn known for its food, much of which is sourced from the on-site garden.
The brand’s first North American property adopts the mountain-fringed British Columbia city’s easygoing vibe while adding a touch of Far East style and design.
The 273-room Four Seasons, 68 miles north of Vancouver, is a five-minute walk from Whistler-Blackcomb’s 200 trails, where a new Peak 2 Peak gondola carries skiers to and from both mountains.