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This can be attributed to the abundance of spawning habitat in streams and along the lakeshores.
In the fall, spawning trout can often been seen from small footbridges as the trail crosses the outlets of Ladyslipper Lake, Pyramid Lake and Lake of the Woods.
Fascinating rock formations--including a jumble of columnar-jointed basalt forms and massive, wind-eroded quartz monzonite towers--make this an excellent spot for the experienced hiker.
The lakes in the park look like turquoise jewels in a granite setting.
Each of the close-knit group of lakes--Quiniscoe, Ladyslipper, Scout, Pyramid, Glacier, and Lake of the Woods--has a unique charm.
Equally as beautiful are the tranquil Haystack Lakes, which are within a day’s hike of the main lake areas.
A jeep service, operated by Cathedral Lakes Resort, provides transportation between their privately owned holdings on the Ashnola River and Quiniscoe Lake in the park’s core area, a distance of 16 kilometres.
Persons considering a visit to Cathedral Provincial Park are reminded that the park is a wilderness area without supplies of any kind. All visitors must be prepared for outdoor living and be aware that freezing temperatures and snow may occur during any month.
Cathedral Park is southwest of Keremeos, bounded on the south by the British Columbia-Washington State border, on the east by Ewart Creek, and on the west and north by the Ashnola River.
Access is via Highway 3: three kilometres west of Keremeos, the Ashnola Road leaves the highway and crosses a red covered bridge, 10 kilometres further the pavement ends and the Ashnola Forest Service Road begins and follows the Ashnola River into the park.
For your own safety and preservation of the park, obey posted signs and keep to designated trails.
Shortcutting trails destroys plant life and soil structure.
The trails up to the rim travel through mixed forests of beautiful larch that turn golden in the fall.