This Suspension Bridge Near Washington Lets You Walk 230 Feet Above The Treetops
You can see the entire forest!
Craving a sky high adventure? We've got one for you. The Capilano Suspension Bridge near Washington lets you walk 230 feet above the treetops and catch the most amazing bird's eye views of the valley gorge below you.
Why not take a walk on the wild side?
Admission is $47 per adult. And it's worth every penny; all of the park's attractions are included in the entrance cost.
Capilano Suspension Bridge Park is a 27-acre wilderness area tucked away deep within the district of North Vancouver in British Columbia.
Originally built in 1889, its bridge stretches four hundred and fifty feet above the raging Capilano River and deep into the woodlands.
If you're brave enough, you'll be able to see the lush forest in a completely new way. Just don't look down.
Seven footbridges dangle you above the evergreens and the canyon below.
There are several other things to explore in the park too. A Treetop Adventure Park is also on-site as well as a scary new cliffwalk.
The cliffside escape will take you along steep granite ledge. You'll walk along a labyrinth of narrow bridges, stairs, and platforms through bright green rainforest growth.
There are plenty of places to (safely) stop for pictures along the way. Or if you just want to drink in the sights, that's an option too.
It is recommended to give yourself at least 2.5 to 3 hours to roam around and check it out.
You'll want plenty of time to see the rainforest and may even want to check out a guided tour to learn about the park's rich history.
At the end of it all, you'll be able to stand on two glass platforms. Needless to say, this adventure isn't for the faint of heart!
Capilano Suspension Bridge
Price: $47 per adult
Location: Vancouver, B.C.
Why You Should Go: You can walk 230 feet above the forest on this incredible suspension bridge.
We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.