NOW OPENGOLDEN, B.C.
Regardless of when you visit, you can travel with confidence knowing your safety is our priority. This includes the peace of mind to cancel and receive a full refund up to 48 hours before your visit.
Adventure awaits at Golden Skybridge, home to Canada’s highest suspension bridges. As you walk 426 feet above an expansive canyon, engulfed by the Columbia Valley, the epic views of the Rocky and Purcell mountain ranges will take your breath away. Beyond the incredible skybridges, there’s plenty more to see and do. Take a thrilling ride through the forest, along the canyon edge and down the mountainside aboard the Railrider Mountain Coaster, soar through the sky on our zipline, climb towards the clouds on our rock wall or try your hand at axe throwing – there’s fun for everyone at Golden Skybridge.
This place was so fun!! Highly recommend for a family or friend adventure. Everything is well maintained, all the staff are super friendly & the zipline/ other activities are super cool. I’d come back!
We had the best time of our cross province journey here. The zipline was by far the most amazing experience, doing 55km/hr over an 800ft valley. A once in a lifetime thing at Canada's highest suspension bridge.
What an amazing experience, it is a must. We will no longer just drive through Golden. You must make a stop and enjoy the amenities.
Excellent for families. So fun! My kids are 8, 5 and 1 and they all enjoyed this activity. The kids really liked the playground space.
The Golden Skybridge will soon become an iconic experience for Canadian and international visitors alike.
The newly constructed attraction has two suspension bridges that make them the highest in Canada.
As far as your eyes can see and your feet can walk you are upon the territory of the Ktunaxa Peoples and the Métis Nation Columbia River Society. Akisqnuk First Nation (called Akisqnukniks in Ktunaxa) are people of the Ktunaxa Nation, located near Windermere, BC. Ktunaxa (pronounced tun-a-ha’) is the name of the Kootenai Tribe in the Kootenai Language.
The Indigenous people moved upon this land 14,000 years before the arrival of the first European people. They moved through this area in cycles with the seasons, gathering and hunting as they went.
Historically, other Indigenous peoples also harvested, hunted, fished and settled seasonally within the area, including the Shuswap peoples who for centuries have travelled to and inhabited the Ktunaxa homelands.
The Secwe’pemc (pronounced Se-KWEP-umk-wh) is the name of the Shuswap Tribe in the Shuswap language and they live on reserve land near Invermere, BC.
We are grateful to these First People for allowing us to work and play in their territory.
Produced with the cooperation of the Golden Museum, The Akisqunuk First Nations and the Secwe'pemc Tribe.