Moosehorn Lodge @ Uncha Lake
7463 Moosehorn Road, Southbank, British Columbia V0J 2P0
Located on Uncha Lake in a beautiful private 48-acre bay, 3A® Group is proud to present Moosehorn Lodge, one of the most adequate privates Lakeside settings with year-round access in the Interior of British Columbia.
Unique, breathtaking scenery, private, quite a very sanctuary setting for your lifestyle change.
The Lodge offers 12 log cabin rentals, an owner's residence, a lodge building, space for 20 full-hookup RVs, numerous camping pads, boat rentals and tons of equipment.
The owner's residence is a one & a half storey log home with an open concept kitchen & dining. An 1150 sqft home with a metal roof, pine plank flooring, a four-piece bath & a large deck.
A 1265sqft lakefront log framed Lodge with an asphalt shingle roof. Propane heater, Wood fireplace and wood stove heat. Kitchen with oak cabinets, large grill, dishwasher, stove, two fridges and two freezers, Large deck with a wheelchair ramp. The Lodge includes a restaurant, a convenience store and a dining area.
The building can host events like fishing derbies, weddings, anniversaries, family reunions and company gatherings.
Rustic Cabin on the property. 12 x 16ft. Comes with a wood cooking stove, electric fridge. One-bedroom, Lakeview.
rustic 12 x 16, wood cookstove, fridge, open concept, Lake views
rustic Cabin, 12 x 16, wood cookstove, fridge, open concept, Lakeview
rustic Cabin 12 x 16, wood cookstove, fridge, open concept, Lake view
rustic Cabin, 12 x 16, used for storage
the smallest Cabin on the property, single-use
Newer Cabin, 200 sqft, open concept, with electric stove, fridge, pellet stove heat, Lakefront
Modern Cabin with two bedrooms, kitchen and full bathroom, pellet stove, Lakefront
Modern Cabin, covered front veranda, bedroom with shower bath, great deck, pellet stove, loft, Lakeview
two-bedroom cabin with full kitchen, bathroom with shower, large deck, pellet stove heat, Lake view,
open concept cabin with covered veranda, one bedroom, bathroom with shower, solar panels on the roof, pellet stove,
the newest Cabin on the property, 16 x 22, huge deck, full kitchen and bathroom,
All cabins are furnished and come with the necessary appliances. Some have pellets stoves, but all come with electric heat. There is a shower house with washer and dryer & toilets. There also is a laundry house, with room to store blankets, linen, sheets, and picnic tables.
The property offers fire pits, a fish cleaning station and two outhouses.
AREA DATA With History
Burns Lake, heart of the scenic Lakes District along the Yellowhead Highway 16 in Northern British Columbia, is a community with big dreams. Residents are confident the region’s wealth of natural resources – particularly its 3,000 miles of fishing – hold the promise of future prosperity. After one visit to the area, you’re sure to agree.
The community of Francois Lake is just 23 km (14 mi) south following Highway 35. This beautiful lake is 110 km (68 mi) long and the second longest naturally occurring lake entirely within British Columbia. The lake is popularly fished for Rainbow Trout and Char.
Burns Lake and the Lakes District cover an area of approximately 1.5 million hectares, with 9% of this comprised of lakes and 2% consisting of the northern portion of Tweedsmuir Park.
Burns Lake is located within a 90 km (56 mi) radius of the geographic centre of British Columbia midway between Prince George and Prince Rupert. Nearby communities include Houston 80 km (50 mi) to the west and Fort Fraser 91 km (56 mi) and Vanderhoof 128 km (80 mi) to the east.
A Step Back in Time
The body of water from which the community derives its name was officially “discovered” by the Borland Expedition, whose members passed through the area while surveying a route for the Overland Telegraph. Legend has it that shortly before the Borland Expedition arrived, a tremendous forest fire swept through the area, blackening trees and generally turning the countryside into a sooty mess. The charred landscape prompted members of the expedition to dub the long, narrow body of water lying at the bottom of this unknown valley as “Burnt Lake” – a name that over the years became “Burns Lake”.
Reports of the forest fire deterred settlers from coming to Burns Lake. As a result, settlers didn’t arrive in the area until 1911, when construction crews arrived to begin work on the Grand Trunk Pacific Railroad.
Judging from early accounts, life in the Lakes District during those first years was a challenge. There were few permanent residents of the area and even fewer homes. The train arrived three times a week, stopping only long enough to unload mail and what meagre supplies the settlers could afford. The area’s train station was merely a wide spot on the rail grade, with no permanent structure.
Into this scene swaggered red-haired Trygarn Pelham Lyster Mulvany, who was more commonly known as “Barney”. He arrived in the area with a construction camp contents he’d won in a poker game. He pitched two tents in a conspicuous location along the rail line not far from the lake; one became a cook tent, the other a 12-bed hotel. Twenty-four transients arrived for dinner the day he opened for business.
Canvas-walled tents gave way to sturdy log cabins as more settlers arrived in the area. In 1923, Barney’s old “tent town” was incorporated as the Village of Burns Lake. It was at that time a small but vibrant community of 150 people – most of them men.
Burns Lake has come a long way from its humble beginnings. Although the community has retained its pioneer spirit and small-town charm, today it is a modern community. It is also the largest village in British Columbia. Forestry, farming, and tourism fuel the area’s economy, giving it economic stability. Meanwhile, its strategic location in the middle of BC makes it an ideal service centre.
Source Travel British Columbia
Burns Lake has an undeniably rich recreation culture. From the variety of programming at the Lakeside Multiplex, Tom Forsyth Memorial Arena, Curling Rink, and Spirit Square, to the limitless number of dedicated local groups who provide incredible activities for all ages, there are few excuses left to not be active in the Lakes District!
The surrounding area is perfect for the outdoor enthusiast, with a world-class mountain biking center, a phenomenal cross country ski course, endless fishing and hunting opportunities, and some of the most beautiful and untouched nature you will ever see. Here, you can utilize all four seasons to their fullest, and there is space enough for everyone to play.
This property offers potential for a shared ownership RV Park, a Holiday Park and other recreational and tourism designated projects.
All cabins and the Lodge Building come fully equipped. Stock in the store is negotiable.
SERVICES to Property
Year-round maintained road
$ 4209 in 2020
ALR property/ Building restrictions do apply
Outside of the OCP
Re - gravelled roads
new sewer line
New deck on Lodge
most cabins have new decks
new Lodge sign
the new water treatment system / 65 ft well
Four new pellet stoves
From Burns Lake, follow Highway 35 south to the Francois Lake Ferry and cross the Lake. Turn immediately after leaving the ferry onto Uncha Lake Road. Moosehorn Lodge's location is approximately 40 km south of the town of Burns Lake.
There is good signage guiding travellers to Moose Horn Lodge, located just off the Uncha Lake Road.
- Agent: Freddy Marks
- Property Type: Commercial
- House: Yes
- Commercial: Yes
- Farm: Yes
- Loghome: Yes
- Resort / Lodge: Yes