About Surrey BC

The Future Lives Here. Surrey BC is the destination and community for families, individuals and businesses. Here the diverse community speaks over 100 different languages. Surrey is a growing city that welcomes roughly 1,000 new residents each month. And is a youthful city, with 1/3 of our population under the age of 19.

Discover your future

Discover what the City of Surrey has to offer and why the future lives here.

Peace Arch

Parks with lawns, gardens, and monument on the U.S/Canada border mark the 1812 treaties. The Peace Arch is a monument situated near the westernmost point of the Canada–United States border in the contiguous United States, between the communities of Blaine, Washington and Surrey, British Columbia.

Crescent Beach

Long, rocky beach with kid-friendly tide pools and views of the bay and distant mountains. Crescent Beach is a beachside community within South Surrey, British Columbia next to Boundary Bay and Mud Bay across from Delta, British Columbia. It is home to 1,200 residents, mostly in single-family homes.

Tynehead Regional Park

Trails meander through mixed forest and meadow and along the gentle Serpentine River. Gain new views of the park and its significant salmon (spawning and rearing) habitat from the viewpoints on Hatchery and Trillium Trails. Cyclists can enjoy the Tynehead Perimeter Trail.

Campbell Valley Park

Campbell Valley Regional Park is a regional park maintained by the Metro Vancouver Regional Parks board. The park is formed from 6 historical farm plots, with portions set aside for the Langley Tree Farm and scout Camp McLean. It contains a vast number of hiking, walking and equestrian trails as well as function facilities such as picnic shelters. The park is also the location of the Metro Vancouver Regional Parks East Area offices, located at the northwest corner of the park.

Blackie Spit

Blackie Spit Park is a stunning City park located in the Crescent Beach neighbourhood of South Surrey. The park is named after the dramatic spit that extends into Mud Bay at the mouth of the Nicomekl River. Blackie Spit has amazing views of Mud Bay and the north shore mountain. Blackie Spit also offers some of the best bird watching areas in Canada, with almost 200 species of birds recorded in a calendar year. The sandy spit, surrounded by tidal marsh and eelgrass beds, is an important stop for migrating and wintering waterfowl and shorebirds, as they make their way up and down the coastline of North and South America.

Queen’s Park

Queen’s Park offers visitors a wide-range of outdoor pursuits in a cultivated park with many horticultural features and mature trees. Running and walking trails wind through the park connecting all its amenities.