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Living in Courtenay, BC
Mainstreet offers a variety of renovated apartments in its Courtenay portfolio. Courtenay is located along the eastern coast of Vancouver Island, the largest city in the Comox valley, located on the traditional lands of the K'omoks First Nation. Evidence of a long-term Coast Salish fishing settlement suggests the area has been inhabited for at least 4,000 years. Learn about this history and that of the giants who occupied the land before humans at the Courtenay and District Museum and Paleontology Centre.
About Courtenay, BC
The City of Courtenay is the urban center for the Comox Valley, with approximately 25,000 residents in the City proper and another 40,000 across the Valley. The beautiful wilderness surrounding the area is legendary, with many beaches, lakes, and rivers running through the beautiful forests. Enjoy an active lifestyle as you ski, kayak, swim, cycle, and hike whenever you please, then wind your day down at one of the area's many outstanding restaurants like The Hen and Hog Café, or Locals Restaurant at The Old House.
Courtenay's Beautiful Climate
Courtenay enjoys a Mediterranean climate, meaning not only can you ski, swim, and hike most of the year, but you can often do all three on the same day. Low amounts of precipitation in summer balance out over spring and fall, when precipitation rises significantly.
Courtenay Industry & Attractions
Weather and woods are a big part of the beautiful Courtenay lifestyle, but they also contribute to the city's economy as fishing, logging, coal, and agriculture have been the major industries over the years. As the focus on sustainability came to the fore, the city's economy pivoted toward services provided to the service members at Canadian Forces Base Comox and a growing tourism industry driven by the natural beauty of the area, the Island Music Fest, the HMCS Alberni museum, and the Courtenay and District Museum and Paleontology Centre, which is your guide to the rich paleontological finds in the area. The Comox Valley is the first stop on the Great Canadian Fossil Trail.
The area is served by the Comox Valley News, and is proximal to many provincial and national parks.