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Cariboo
The Cariboo
Cariboo
is an intermontane region of British Columbia
British Columbia
along a plateau stretching from the Fraser Canyon
Fraser Canyon
to the Cariboo
Cariboo
Mountains. The name is a reference to the caribou that were once abundant in the region. The Cariboo
Cariboo
was the first region of the Interior north of the lower Fraser and its canyon to be settled by non-indigenous people, and played an important part in the early history of the colony and province
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Caribou
Cervus
Cervus
tarandus (Linnaeus, 1758)The reindeer (Rangifer tarandus), also known as the caribou in North America,[3] is a species of deer with circumpolar distribution, native to Arctic, sub-Arctic, tundra, boreal and mountainous regions of northern Europe, Siberia
Siberia
and North America.[2] This includes both sedentary and migratory populations. Rangifer herd size varies greatly in different geographic regions. The Taimyr herd of migrating Siberian tundra reindeer (R. t. sibiricus) in Russia
Russia
is the largest wild reindeer herd in the world,[4][5] with numbers varying between 400,000 and 1,000,000. What was once the second largest herd is the migratory boreal woodland caribou (R. t. caribou) George River herd in Canada, with former variations between 28,000 and 385,000
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American Badger
The American badger
American badger
(Taxidea taxus)[n 1] is a North American badger, somewhat similar in appearance to the European badger. It is found in the western and central United States, northern Mexico, and south-central Canada
Canada
to certain areas of southwestern British Columbia. American badger's habitat is typefied by open grasslands with available prey (such as mice, squirrels, and groundhogs)
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Vancouver
Vancouver
Vancouver
(/vænˈkuːvər/ ( listen), locally usually [væŋ-][4]) is a coastal seaport city in Canada, located in the Lower Mainland region of British Columbia. As the most populous city in the province, the 2016 census recorded 631,486 people in the city, up from 603,502 in 2011. The Greater Vancouver
Greater Vancouver
area had a population of 2,463,431 in 2016, making it the third-largest metropolitan area in Canada. Vancouver
Vancouver
has the highest population density in Canada
Canada
with over 5,400 people per square kilometre,[5][6] which makes it the fourth-most densely populated city with over 250,000 residents in North America
North America
behind New York City, San Francisco,[7] and Mexico City according to the 2011 census
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Kelowna
Kelowna
Kelowna
(/kəˈloʊnə/ ( listen)) is a city on Okanagan Lake in the Okanagan
Okanagan
Valley in the southern interior of British Columbia, Canada. It serves as the head office of the Regional District of the Central Okanagan. The name Kelowna
Kelowna
derives from an Okanagan
Okanagan
language term for "grizzly bear".[4] Kelowna
Kelowna
is the third largest metropolitan area in the province with a population of 194,882, behind only Vancouver
Vancouver
and Victoria.[5] It ranks as the 22nd largest in Canada
Canada
and is the largest city in British Columbia that is located inland. Kelowna's city proper contains 211.82[2] square kilometres (81.78 sq mi), and the census metropolitan area contains 2,904.86[2] square kilometres (1,121.57 sq mi)
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Mission, British Columbia
Mission, the core of which was formerly a separate municipality known as Mission City, is a district municipality in the Lower Mainland region of the province of British Columbia, Canada. It is situated on the north bank of the Fraser River
Fraser River
where it backs onto mountains and lakes overlooking the Central Fraser Valley
Fraser Valley
eighty kilometres east-southeast of Vancouver, British Columbia
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Abbotsford, British Columbia
Abbotsford is a city located in British Columbia, adjacent to Greater Vancouver
Vancouver
along the Fraser River
Fraser River
and Canada–United States border. With an estimated population of 141,397 people[2] it is the largest municipality in the province outside Metro Vancouver.[4] Abbotsford has the third highest proportion of visible minorities among census metropolitan areas in Canada, after the Greater Toronto Area
Greater Toronto Area
and the Greater Vancouver
Greater Vancouver
CMA.[5] It is home to Tradex, the University of the Fraser Valley, and Abbotsford International Airport. As of the 2016 census, it is the largest municipality of the Fraser Valley Regional District and the fifth-largest municipality of British Columbia
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List Of Communities In British Columbia
A community is a small or large social unit (a group of living things) who have something in common, such as norms, religion, values, or identity. Communities often share a sense of place that is situated in a given geographical area (e.g. a country, village, town, or neighborhood) or in virtual space through communication platforms. Durable relations that extend beyond immediate genealogical ties also define a sense of community
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Wells, British Columbia
Columbia
Columbia
may refer to: Columbia
Columbia
(name), the historical female personification of the United States of America, and a poetic name for the AmericasContents1 Places1.1 North America 1.2 Elsewhere2 Companies2.1 Music and entertainment 2.2 Other companies3 Music 4 Schools4.1 School districts5 Ships5.1 Naval vessels 5.2 America's Cup yachts 5.3 Other ships6 Aircraft and spacecraft 7 In fiction 8 Publications 9 People 10 Other uses 11 See alsoPlaces[edit] North America[edit]District of Columbia, the United States' capital district Columbia
Columbia
District, a Hudson's Bay Company fur trading district in the Pacific Northwest Columbia
Columbia
Plateau, a geologic and geographic region in the U.S
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Victoria, British Columbia
Nickname(s): "The Garden City"[1] [2]Motto(s): "Forever free"VictoriaLocation of Victoria in Canada Show map of CanadaVictoriaVictoria (British Columbia) Show map of British ColumbiaCoordinates: 48°25′43″N 123°21′56″W / 48.42861°N 123.36556°W / 48.42861; -123.36556Country  CanadaProvince  British ColumbiaRegional District CapitalHistoric colonies C. of Vancouver Island
Vancouver Island
(1848–66) C
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Intermontane
Intermontane is a physiographic adjective formed from the prefix "inter-" ("signifying among, between, amid, during, within, mutual, reciprocal) and the adjective "montane" ("inhabiting, or growing in mountainous regions, especially cool, moist upland slopes below the timberline.") The corresponding physiographic noun is intermountain, while the noun intermontane is an ecologic noun meaning among, between, amid, or within "flora and fauna of a montane habitat." As an example, an alpine region would be an intermontane for a species that migrates between a glacial region and a subalpine region.[specify] Use of the term[edit] Intermontane Basin, a wide valley between mountain ranges that is partly filled wit
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Caribou (North America)
Cervus
Cervus
tarandus (Linnaeus, 1758)The reindeer (Rangifer tarandus), also known as the caribou in North America,[3] is a species of deer with circumpolar distribution, native to Arctic, sub-Arctic, tundra, boreal and mountainous regions of northern Europe, Siberia
Siberia
and North America.[2] This includes both sedentary and migratory populations. Rangifer herd size varies greatly in different geographic regions. The Taimyr herd of migrating Siberian tundra reindeer (R. t. sibiricus) in Russia
Russia
is the largest wild reindeer herd in the world,[4][5] with numbers varying between 400,000 and 1,000,000. What was once the second largest herd is the migratory boreal woodland caribou (R. t. caribou) George River herd in Canada, with former variations between 28,000 and 385,000
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Counties Of British Columbia
In British Columbia, eight counties are created in the "County Boundary Act". The counties are created for the administration of justice, and are not used in the administration of government. Local government is organized by municipalities and by regional districts. The counties are:County of Cariboo County of Kootenay County of Nanaimo County of Prince Rupert County of Vancouver County of Victoria County of Westminster County of YaleSheriffs[edit] main article: History of British Columbia
British Columbia
Sheriffs Beginning in the colonial era, each county appointed its own high sheriff. Over the next century, duties of the county sheriff and his deputies ranged from tax collector to executioner. In 1974, the county sheriffs were amalgamated and became the British Columbia
British Columbia
Sheriff Service
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List Of Indian Reserves In British Columbia
The Government of Canada has established at least 316 Indian reserves for First Nation band governments in its westernmost province of British Columbia
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