Route Planning

Route Planning

You can plan your route around several different factors.
Ask yourself what is it that you want?
We've got it all. Solitude, distance, sights and history.


route planningSolitude

Fly out to the remote edges of the park and paddle back to the park entrance for a secluded and undisturbed paddling experience. The WCPP is considered a "wilderness" class park with fewer than 1000 visitors per season.



Paddle anywhere from 8- 20 miles a day. Remember you will be stopping for shore lunches. Are you taking pictures and sneaking around a corner to see a caribou? You might cover 8 miles a day. Or are you trying to see as much as you can at a vigorous pace? Then maybe 20+ miles a day.


Sights & History

First Nation pictographs (rock paintings) are located all over the park and a wonder to behold. Dating back to the pre-European times these sights are highly valued first nations history and are treated accordingly. Both the Gammon and Bloodvein river systems flow through the park. The Bloodvein is full of native history and designated as a Canadian heritage river.


Pick Your Point of Entry

There are 5 road entry points to the park: Leano, Oni, Johnson, Lund, and Upper Chukuni. Ground shuttles are available to these entrances as well as Air shuttles to the lake of your choice.

Andy and Amanda Powell - Owners of Sunset Canoe Outfitting
Thanks for your interest experiencing the Canadian wilderness with Sunset Canoe Outfitting!
We're the Powell's
Let Us Tell You About Ourselves

Hi, we are Andy and Amanda Powell. It is our love for the Canadian wilderness and its people that bring us back every summer to visit Pakuni Lodge (owned by Amanda's parents). These visits are filled with adventures, family and the great outdoors. It was these great experiences that birthed the idea of sharing our backyard accessibility with others; using Pakuni Lodge as a launching pad for Sunset Canoe Outfitting.
Sunset Canoe Outfitting

Serving the Woodland
Caribou Provincial Park

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