Considering Lodge Ownership in the Yukon?
Work six month and relax the other six months in Mexico!
That"s possible with this investment!
Located on the north bank of the Rancheria River is the Continental Divide Lodge. The R.V. Park is in excellent shape and offers 44 RV sites, ranging from no services to sites with water, 15 and 30 amp power, sewer, TV, and the Internet hook up.
The Motel was prebuilt in Calgary and transported to the Yukon in 2000; it consists of 8 spacious rooms and also contains a laundry room.
The Pub is approximately 1200 square feet and seats about 20 people. The Pub equipped with coolers, serving equipment, a big screen TV and a stereo. Everything to make your guests visit as comfortable and enjoy it to the best as it can be.
The restaurant has a warm and colorful atmosphere and has a wood burning stove. It is approximately 1200 square feet and licensed to seat 40 people.
Next, there is a combination of 3 portable trailers, one being the manager’s suit.
It contains an office, bathroom, and bedroom. The second trailer is the public washroom with showers for the R.V, Park guests.
The third trailer is a public laundry room with a mechanical room.
The main log building is approximately 5000 square feet and used for a garage, shop, and storage for kitchen supplies.
As this property is remote and away from any infrastructure, it generates its very own electricity with one of three modern diesel generators.
In 2002 there was a new septic system installed in the R.V. Park, Motel, public laundry, washrooms, and managers suit. This system is big enough for a much more major operation.
The Seller will consider another property as a down payment and may carry some financing!
Located on the upper Rancheria River, less than a mile from the divide between the Mackenzie and Yukon River systems.
90 Miles from Watson Lake and 200 Miles to Whitehorse
From Prince George in Northern BC, the Alaska Highway (Highway 97) stretches north to Watson Lake and the British Columbia-Yukon border, including Dawson Creek, Fort Nelson, and Monkman, Stone Mountain, Muncho Lake, and Liard River Hotsprings Provincial Parks.
The highway is one of Canada's most memorable driving routes to explore. This route that is as scenic as you can dream of is filled with wilderness beauty and roaming wildlife. At any given moment, on any given day, the local wildlife may appear on the side of the road.
Some of the wildlife seen along the route include deer, caribou, bears, wolves, moose and more. The entire course includes trips through deep valleys, over mountains, around lakes and over hundreds of rivers and creeks.
There are over 100 major bridges and over 8000 culverts located along the historic route. Pink Mountain at "Mile 143" is one of the highest points along the BC section of the Alaska Highway.
The highest point is Summit Lake located along one of the most scenic parts of the Alaska Highway from Fort Nelson, BC to Watson Lake, Yukon.
Whitehorse, the capital of Canada’s Yukon Territory, is a major stopover point along the Alaska Highway. From historical sites, to live entertainment and beautiful scenery, Whitehorse is a must stop on your vacation. The 20 hours of daily summer sunshine allow you plenty of time to enjoy yourself.
Whitehorse is laid out on a level river shelf of land bordering a full bend on the Yukon River. The town is 1471 kilometres/914 miles northwest of Dawson Creek, British Columbia; 980 kilometres/609 miles from Fairbanks; and 1165 kilometres/724 miles from Anchorage.
Over half of the Yukon’s residents live in Whitehorse. The town has a year-round population of approximately 30,000.
PROPERTY Facebook WEBSITE:
Septic System, Phone, Electricity (diesel generator)
ABOUT THE SEPTIC:
New septic system installed in 2002
MORE INFO ABOUT THE YUKON:
In 1942, the Canadian and US Governments teamed up together to construct a transportation and military route connecting Alaska with the rest of the USA. A move that came about because of the bombing of Pearl Harbour in 1941 forcing both countries to tighten up their North American borders from future attacks by the Japanese.
Because of the harsh wilderness country, the construction of the massive transportation route was no easy task. It took over seven regiments of American engineers 11,000 men, 16,000 Canadians and American civilians and over 7000 pieces of equipment to successfully carve a route through some of Canada's toughest terrain exposed to some of the harshest elements.
On November 20th, 1942 both governments met at Soldier's Summit located at "Mile 1061" on the Alaska Hwy to cut a ribbon officially opening the highway.