Town of Canmore
Canmore from Mount Lady Macdonald in May 2009
Canmore from Mount Lady Macdonald in May 2009
Flag of Canmore
Official logo of Canmore
Queen Town of the Rockies
Town boundaries
Town boundaries
Canmore is located in MD of Bighorn
Location in the M.D. of Bighorn
Canmore is located in Alberta
Location in Alberta
Coordinates: 51°05′01″N 115°22′05″W / 51.08361°N 115.36806°W / 51.08361; -115.36806
RegionAlberta's Rockies
Municipal districtMunicipal District of Bighorn No. 8
Adjacent Improvement districtsImprovement District No. 9 and Kananaskis Improvement District
 • VillageJanuary 1, 1965
 • TownJune 1, 1966
 • MayorSean Krausert
 • Governing body
Canmore town council
  • Esme Comfort
  • Sean Krausert
  • Joanna McCallum
  • Ed Russell
  • Vi Sandford
  • Rob Seeley
 • CAOLisa deSoto
 • MPBlake Richards (CPC)
 • MLAMiranda Rosin (UCP)
 • Land68.47 km2 (26.44 sq mi)
 • Urban
12.96 km2 (5.00 sq mi)
Highest elevation
1,480 m (4,860 ft)
Lowest elevation
1,375 m (4,511 ft)
 • Town15,990
 • Density233.5/km2 (605/sq mi)
 • Urban
 • Urban density1,023.7/km2 (2,651/sq mi)
 • Municipal census (2014)
 • Estimate (2020)
Time zoneUTC−7 (MST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−6 (MDT)
Forward sortation area
Area code(s)+1-403, +1-587
Highways Hwy 1 (TCH) Trans-Canada Highway
Hwy 1A
Hwy 742
WaterwaysBow River
Public Transit ServiceRoam Edit this at Wikidata

Canmore is a town in Alberta, Canada, located approximately 81 kilometres (50 mi) west of Calgary near the southeast boundary of Banff National Park. It is located in the Bow Valley within Alberta's Rocky Mountains. The town shares a border with Kananaskis Country to the west and south and the Municipal District of Bighorn No. 8 to the north and east. With a population of 14,798 in 2020, Canmore is the ninth-largest town in Alberta.[9]


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North-West Mounted Police barrack
North-West Mounted Police barrack

Canmore was officially named in 1884 by Canadian Pacific Railway director Donald A. Smith (later 1st Baron Strathcona and Mount Royal). It was named after Malcolm III of Scotland who was also nicknamed Canmore.[10] Canmore is Gaelic for "Big Chief".[11]

In 1886, Queen Victoria granted a coal mining charter to the town, and the No. 1 mine was opened in 1887.

By the 1890s, a North-West Mounted Police barrack had been instated on Main Street, but it was vacated in 1927. The building was restored in 1989 and it is under the care of the Canmore Museum and Geoscience Centre.

The coal mining industry in Canmore boomed well into the 20th century. In 1965, with a population of 2,000, Canmore was incorporated as a town. By the 1970s the market for coal was diminished, and in 1979 Canmore Mines Ltd. ceased operations. As a result of safety and reclamation policies instigated by the province of Alberta, all but a few mining structures were demolished in the following year; only the lamp house and a few mine entrances remain today.[12]

Canmore's economic future seemed dismal until the announcement in the early 1980s that Calgary would be hosting the 1988 Winter Olympics, and that Canmore would play host to the Nordic events. This resulted in an increase in tourism, and Canmore began to develop into the recreational tourist destination it is today.

The Canmore Hotel was built in 1890 on the main street. In 2015, the building received a heritage designation and was being renovated to restore it.[13] The hotel celebrated its 120th anniversary in October 2010.[12]


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Three Sisters Rocky Mountains viewed from Canmore, Alberta
Cascade Mountain from Canmore

Concerns over Canmore's urban growth adjacent to provincial and national parkland has led to many efforts to place a limit on future development. The town was at one time expected to reach its maximum "build out" following the completion of Silvertip Resort and Three Sisters Mountain Village developments by 2020,[14] but developers have continued the push for permits to construct additional housing. In 2021 the developers of the Three Sisters Mountain Village project sued the town of Canmore for $161 million over a decision that prevented them from building the project.[15] In May 2022, the Land and Property Rights Tribunal of Alberta overruled town officials and ordered that development for the two projects can proceed to completion.[16]

Bisected by the Trans-Canada Highway, located on the Canadian Pacific Railway and run through by the Bow River, Canmore is ideally situated on a number of major transportation routes, which has influenced its tourism-based economy and historical mining industry.

Much of the Canmore area has been designated a wildlife corridor.[17] This corridor allows animals such as bears, cougars, wolves, and elk to move between habitat patches, where they can find food, escape predators, breed, give birth, and establish territories.

Despite its modest population and environmentally friendly image, Canmore is highly sprawled and segmented (due to wildlife corridors, highways, the railway, and the Bow River) and takes over one and a half hours to traverse on foot. The pedestrian-friendly town centre surrounds 8th Street, or "Main Street" (as it is known colloquially), which was originally a residential road with some of the oldest architecture in the town; now, however, it is lined with small shops, restaurants, and galleries. Much of the recent development is taking place in Three Sisters Mountain Village, Silvertip Resort, and around the town centre.

A series of hiking, mountain biking, equestrian, and paved trails traverse the Canmore area. Major trail systems are located on the Benchlands of Mount Lady Macdonald, at the Canmore Nordic Centre, and along the north slope of Mount Lawrence Grassi. Many of these trails, and others around the community, are located within Bow Valley Wildland Provincial Park and Kananaskis Country. Some of these, including the Montaine Traverse Trail and the Highline Trail, have been improved by the Town of Canmore, the Government of Alberta, the Municipal District of Bighorn No. 8, and various stakeholders (Bow Valley Mountain Bike Alliance, the B.V. Riding Association, and local hiking groups) in order to balance recreational opportunities with environmental sustainability. Much of the upgrading has been accomplished by volunteers organized by the Trail Care Program of The Friends of Kananaskis Country.

Mainstreet Canmore
Mainstreet Canmore

Mountains located adjacent to and visible from the townsite are:


Canmore's climate is relatively mild compared to some other regions of Alberta.[citation needed] It does not have an Environment Canada weather observation station, but the nearby town of Banff has an average high of −3.1 °C (26 °F) in January,[18] with relatively low humidity. Summers are short with daytime temperatures ranging from 18 to 22 °C (64 to 72 °F).[citation needed]


Federal census
population history
Source: Statistics Canada

In the 2021 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the Town of Canmore had a population of 15,990 living in 6,804 of its 9,173 total private dwellings, a change of 14.3% from its 2016 population of 13,992. With a land area of 68.47 km2 (26.44 sq mi), it had a population density of 233.5/km2 (604.8/sq mi) in 2021.[3]

In the 2016 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the Town of Canmore recorded a population of 13,992 living in 5,738 of its 7,963 total private dwellings, a 13.9% change from its 2011 population of 12,288. With a land area of 69.43 km2 (26.81 sq mi), it had a population density of 201.5/km2 (522.0/sq mi) in 2016.[33]

The population of the Town of Canmore according to its 2014 municipal census is 13,077, a 6% change from its 2011 municipal census population of 12,317.[4] At its current population, Canmore is one of the largest towns in the province and is eligible for city status. According to Alberta's Municipal Government Act, a town is eligible for city status when it reaches 10,000 residents.[34]

About 1.5% of residents identified themselves as aboriginal at the time of the 2006 census.[35]

As recorded in the 2016 Census, about 81% of residents identified English as their first language. About 5% of the population identified French as their first language and 2% identified German as their first language.[36]


The Town of Canmore originally depended on the coal mines. The 1988 Winter Olympics revived the economy and set the grounds for a high-end bedroom and get-away community which would depend on construction and tourism income.[37][38]

Arts and culture

Canmore has one museum, the Canmore Museum and Geoscience Centre (CMAGS) located along 7th Ave & 9th St. in the Canmore Civic Centre. In 2006, the Museum entered a Fee for Service agreement with the Town of Canmore to "act as the custodian of the Town's heritage, maintaining and preserving its artifacts, archives and to built heritage and to interpret this heritage through exhibitions and interpretive programming for residents and visitors on a year-round basis".

The town has a large number of writers, and also of painters and photographers.[39]

The Big Head sculpture in Canmore, located on main street north side of the bridge over Policeman's Creek
The Big Head sculpture in Canmore, located on main street north side of the bridge over Policeman's Creek

Many feature films and series have been shot in the Canmore area, including Brokeback Mountain, The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford, Open Range, The Edge, Legends of the Fall, Shanghai Noon, Mystery Alaska, Snow Dogs, the pilot episode of Everwood, The Last of Us, and others. The town was also popularized by the late John Morgan of the Royal Canadian Air Farce with his monosyllabic character "Mike from Canmore".

Festivals and annual events


Elevation Place

Elevation Place opened in April 2013[55] as Canmore's new recreation facility. Construction of the facility began in 2012 to go along side the Canmore Recreation Centre (the community's old facility). The facility offers an 8-lane 25m lap pool, a world class climbing wall developed by Walltopia, two cardio rooms, a strength room, and a host of fitness programs. Elevation Place also houses the community's library and a local art gallery.

Canmore Nordic Centre

View across the Valley taken from The Nordic Centre
View across the Valley taken from The Nordic Centre

Main article: Canmore Nordic Centre Provincial Park

The Canmore Nordic Centre was originally constructed for the 1988 Winter Olympic Games. Cross-country skiing, biathlon, Nordic combined, and blind cross-country skiing events were held here.[56] The Canmore Nordic Centre provides world-class trails for use by cross-country skiers, mountain bikers, unicyclists, trail runners, roller skiers, and hikers. It also has disc golf courses and orienteering.[57] It has provincial park status and is administered by Alberta Parks.[56] The centre was re-developed for the 2005 Cross-country World Cup and future international events. The Nordic Centre hosts national training camps for Canada's biathlon and cross-country ski teams, in addition to providing winter and summer recreational facilities to the general public. It has some 60 kilometres (37 mi) of world-class cross-country and biathlon trail systems designed to meet international Nordic competitive standards. The trails are groomed and track set to accommodate both classic and skating techniques on the same trail. A 6.5 kilometres (4.0 mi) track is illuminated for night skiing.

The Day Lodge at the Canmore Nordic Centre offers services such as a cafeteria, meeting rooms, maps and information, day lockers, showers, washrooms, equipment rentals, and lessons. During the summer months the Centre converts to include mountain biking facilities and plays host to several national and international mountain bike events annually. The Nordic Centre also operates an 18 "hole" disc golf course during the summer months.

Grassi Lakes

The Upper & Lower Grassi Lakes lie at an elevation of about 1,525 m in the southern Canadian Rockies overlooking the town of Canmore, Alberta. They receive their water from natural springs.

Banff National Park

Canmore is the closest major town to Banff National Park, the main gate of which is just northwest of the town limits. It is a 22-kilometre drive from Canmore to the park's main townsite at Banff.


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Canmore is a mecca for outdoor enthusiasts. Climbing is popular with traditional, sport and multi-pitch climbs throughout the Bow Valley, and the area is a world destination for ice climbing. Kayakers and canoeists can enjoy guided trips with one of the many local outfitters, or independently navigate the surrounding rivers and lakes. Caving enthusiasts will enjoy the extensive Rat's Nest Cave. Mountain bikers will enjoy the extensive trail network in the Canmore area and can check[58] for updated trail reports.

The local Alberta Junior Hockey League team is the Canmore Eagles. In 2001, Canmore resident and Eagles goalie "Double Blocker" Dan Blackburn, was drafted into the National Hockey League to play for the New York Rangers. The two-time Stanley Cup-winner Brayden Point has played for Eagles. The local Bantam hockey team is the Canmore Eagles. The hockey movie Mystery, Alaska (1999) was filmed in Canmore.

Canmore is the official home to the Canadian National cross-country skiing and biathlon teams. This, combined with the Canmore Nordic Centre has resulted in the town becoming a magnet for aspiring athletes in both sports. Full and part-time athletes can be seen training around town and in the local area all year around.

On February 22, 2006, Canmore local Chandra Crawford won the gold medal in the women's cross-country 1.1-kilometre sprint at the 2006 Winter Olympics in Turin, Italy. Beckie Scott, gold medalist in the women's cross country skiing pursuit race in the 2002 Winter Olympics in Salt Lake City, Utah also makes her home in Canmore.

The Canmore Nordic Centre is a destination for many large sporting events. During the summer season, mountain bike races (including the World 24 Hour championships in 2009 and the Canadian National Championships in 2010) are held there. During the winter season, the facility sees several cross-country ski races, ranging from local events to the FIS World Cup in 2005, 2008, 2009, 2012, and 2016.

Canmore United is the highly popular and successful local soccer team, participating in the summer Bow Valley Soccer League, as well as tournaments in British Columbia, Saskatchewan and Alberta.

The Canmore Youth Skate Park was built in the summer of 2009.


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The primary newspapers for the town are the Rocky Mountain Outlook and the Banff Crag & Canyon which took over the Canmore Leader in 2013. The only radio station operating out of Canmore is CHMN-FM, an adult contemporary station run by Rogers Media. Former Much Music VJ, Bradford How was employed by the Rogers owned, Mountain FM (broadcast at 106.5 FM) before he won the MuchMusic VJ Search competition in 2000.


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Many of the new developments, fractional projects, and vacation suites were built with sustainable development in mind, and in 2006 the Three Sisters Mountain Village development was the recipient of an international award for being the best sustainable development in North America. Unfortunately, new owners of the 'future land assets' of this project defaulted on their financial commitments following the world economic crisis, putting the future development lands into receivership in the spring of 2009, but this does not affect current developments that are ongoing within the project and long term development will eventually continue under new ownership. In early 2010, several projects are beginning to show signs of life, and real estate pricing has begun to recover.

As of June 2014 Canmore has the lowest vacancy rate in Canada for rental properties according to a CMHC Spring report.[59] This in turn is having an effect on the housing market and pushing prices up. Along with the uptick in the oil industry and second home buyers coming back into the market from Calgary, the housing market is showing signs of not only recovering but becoming very strong as inventory levels are at a 6-year low.

Within the town, there are also some buildings using geothermal energy, and the town's new Municipal Services Building is the first building in Alberta to achieve LEED Silver certification status.

However, due to the local landscape being very complex, not everyone can install solar or wind energy devices on their property. Bylaws are also very strict and "aesthetic alterations" are not widely accepted.

Canmore is a very difficult place to find affordable housing, and pet owners or families may have difficulty arranging accommodation. To alleviate the housing crunch, Canmore has pursued several affordable housing projects. In 2000, the Town of Canmore established the Canmore Community Housing Corporation (CCHC) to provide housing solutions for a healthy and balanced community. CCHC administers a Perpetually Affordable Housing (PAH) Program consisting of 41 ownership and 60 rental housing units at below-market purchase prices and rental rates. Mountain Haven Co-operative Homes Ltd. administers its own PAH development that provides 44 equity and non-equity (lease to own) units.


Health care is provided at the Canmore General Hospital.[60]

Transit is provided by Roam transit.[61]

Notable people

Films and other productions shot at Canmore

See also


  1. ^ "Location and History Profile: Town of Canmore" (PDF). Alberta Municipal Affairs. June 17, 2016. p. 113. Retrieved June 19, 2016.
  2. ^ "Municipal Officials Search". Alberta Municipal Affairs. 2019-05-09. Retrieved 2021-10-01.
  3. ^ a b c "Population and dwelling counts: Canada, provinces and territories, and census subdivisions (municipalities)". Statistics Canada. February 9, 2022. Retrieved February 9, 2022.
  4. ^ a b "Agenda: Committee of the Whole (Item D–3: 2014 Municipal Census Results Briefing)" (PDF). Town of Canmore. September 9, 2014. pp. 122–124. Archived from the original on 2014-09-06. Retrieved September 5, 2014.
  5. ^ "Census Subdivision (Municipal) Population Estimates, July 1, 2016 to 2020, Alberta". Alberta Municipal Affairs. March 23, 2021. Retrieved October 8, 2021.
  6. ^ "Population and dwelling counts: Canada and population centres". Statistics Canada. February 9, 2022. Retrieved February 13, 2022.
  7. ^ "Population and dwelling counts: Canada, provinces and territories, census metropolitan areas and census agglomerations". Statistics Canada. February 9, 2022. Retrieved February 13, 2022.
  8. ^ "Alberta Private Sewage Systems 2009 Standard of Practice Handbook: Appendix A.3 Alberta Design Data (A.3.A. Alberta Climate Design Data by Town)" (PDF) (PDF). Safety Codes Council. January 2012. pp. 212–215 (PDF pages 226–229). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 16, 2013. Retrieved October 8, 2013.
  9. ^ Alberta, Government of. "Canmore - Population". Retrieved 2021-05-24.
  10. ^ Appleby, Edna Hill (1975). Canmore: the story of an era. Calgary: D.W. Friesen. p. 26. Archived from the original on 2015-09-24.
  11. ^ Burton, vol. 1, p. 350, states: "Malcolm the son of Duncan is known as Malcolm III., but still better perhaps by his characteristic name of Canmore, said to come from the Celtic 'Cenn Mór', meaning 'great chief'".
  12. ^ a b "Canmore's History". Tourism Canmore Kananaskis. Archived from the original on February 23, 2013. Retrieved March 12, 2013.
  13. ^ "Historic Canmore Hotel set to enter new era". Global News. Retrieved 2021-05-24.
  14. ^ Three Sisters Mountain Village
  15. ^ Zapata, Karina (2021-12-14). "Rejected developments spur $161M lawsuit against Town of Canmore". CBC. Retrieved 2022-08-05.
  16. ^ Underwood, Colleen (2022-05-17). "Tribunal orders Town of Canmore to allow Three Sisters Mountain Village projects to move forward". CBC. Retrieved 2022-08-05.
  17. ^ Macfarlane, Bill (2020-03-03). "Controversial Canmore wildlife corridor unexpectedly approved by province". Calgary. Retrieved 2021-07-22.
  18. ^ Canada, Environment. "Canadian Climate Normals 1971-2000 Station Data - Climate - Environment Canada". Retrieved June 23, 2016.[permanent dead link]
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  21. ^ "Table 6: Population by sex, for census subdivisions, 1956 and 1951". Census of Canada, 1956. Vol. Population, Counties and Subdivisions. Ottawa: Dominion Bureau of Statistics. 1957. p. 6.50–6.53.
  22. ^ "Table 6: Population by census subdivisions, 1901–1961". 1961 Census of Canada. Series 1.1: Historical, 1901–1961. Vol. I: Population. Ottawa: Dominion Bureau of Statistics. 1963. p. 6.77-6.83.
  23. ^ "Population by specified age groups and sex, for census subdivisions, 1966". Census of Canada, 1966. Vol. Population, Specified Age Groups and Sex for Counties and Census Subdivisions, 1966. Ottawa: Dominion Bureau of Statistics. 1968. p. 6.50–6.53.
  24. ^ "Table 2: Population of Census Subdivisions, 1921–1971". 1971 Census of Canada. Vol. I: Population, Census Subdivisions (Historical). Ottawa: Statistics Canada. 1973. p. 2.102-2.111.
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  26. ^ "Table 4: Population and Total Occupied Dwellings, for Census Divisions and Subdivisions, 1976 and 1981". 1981 Census of Canada. Vol. II: Provincial series, Population, Geographic distributions (Alberta). Ottawa: Statistics Canada. 1982. p. 4.1–4.10. ISBN 0-660-51095-2.
  27. ^ "Table 2: Census Divisions and Subdivisions – Population and Occupied Private Dwellings, 1981 and 1986". Census Canada 1986. Vol. Population and Dwelling Counts – Provinces and Territories (Alberta). Ottawa: Statistics Canada. 1987. p. 2.1–2.10. ISBN 0-660-53463-0.
  28. ^ "Table 2: Population and Dwelling Counts, for Census Divisions and Census Subdivisions, 1986 and 1991 – 100% Data". 91 Census. Vol. Population and Dwelling Counts – Census Divisions and Census Subdivisions. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. 1992. pp. 100–108. ISBN 0-660-57115-3.
  29. ^ "Table 10: Population and Dwelling Counts, for Census Divisions, Census Subdivisions (Municipalities) and Designated Places, 1991 and 1996 Censuses – 100% Data". 96 Census. Vol. A National Overview – Population and Dwelling Counts. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. 1997. pp. 136–146. ISBN 0-660-59283-5.
  30. ^ "Population and Dwelling Counts, for Canada, Provinces and Territories, and Census Divisions, 2001 and 1996 Censuses - 100% Data (Alberta)". Statistics Canada. Retrieved 2012-04-02.
  31. ^ "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada, provinces and territories, and census subdivisions (municipalities), 2006 and 2001 censuses - 100% data (Alberta)". Statistics Canada. 2010-01-06. Retrieved 2012-04-02.
  32. ^ "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada, provinces and territories, and census subdivisions (municipalities), 2011 and 2006 censuses (Alberta)". Statistics Canada. 2012-02-08. Retrieved 2012-02-08.
  33. ^ a b "Population and dwelling counts, for Canada, provinces and territories, and census subdivisions (municipalities), 2016 and 2011 censuses – 100% data (Alberta)". Statistics Canada. February 8, 2017. Retrieved February 8, 2017.
  34. ^ "Municipal Government Act". Alberta Queen's Printer. Retrieved September 5, 2012.
  35. ^ "Canmore". Aboriginal Identity (8), Sex (3) and Age Groups (12) for the Population of Canada, Provinces, Territories, Census Metropolitan Areas and Census Agglomerations, 2006 Census - 20% Sample Data. Statistics Canada. 2008-01-15. Retrieved 2008-02-06.
  36. ^ Government of Canada, Statistics Canada (2017-02-08). "Census Profile, 2016 Census - Canmore, Town [Census subdivision], Alberta and Division No. 15, Census division [Census division], Alberta". Retrieved 2021-07-22.
  37. ^ Ferguson, Eva. "1988 Olympics transformed Calgary". Calgary Herald. Calgary Herald. Retrieved July 12, 2020.
  38. ^ "History of Canmore". Town of Canmore. Retrieved July 12, 2020.
  39. ^ Kost, Hannah (September 3, 2020) [September 2, 2020]. "Why up to 100 authors live in this mountain town of 14,000". CBC News.
  40. ^ "Canmore Uncorked - Tourism Canmore Kananaskis". Archived from the original on 2016-05-30. Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  41. ^ "Twenty4 Sports Inc". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  42. ^ "Canmore Events & Festivals - Tourism Canmore Kananaskis". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  43. ^ "Canmore Nordic Ski Club". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  44. ^ APEGGA Archived 2007-05-10 at the Wayback Machine
  45. ^ "Canmore Miners Reunion 2008 | 125 years over four generations, come celebrate our heritage". Archived from the original on 2008-07-10.
  46. ^ "Canmore Folk Music Festival". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  47. ^ "CANMORE HIGHLAND GAMES – Western Canada's Premier Highland Games". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  48. ^ "Mozart on the Mountain". Archived from the original on 2006-09-01. Retrieved 2006-09-20.
  49. ^ "Festival of Eagles". Archived from the original on 2006-10-07. Retrieved 2006-09-20.
  50. ^ "artsPlace - Canmore's community arts centre". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  51. ^ "Canmore Children's Festival - Alle Informationen zum Event in Canmore". Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  52. ^ Archived 2010-04-22 at the Wayback Machine is held in June and celebrates Canmore's artistic spirit by featuring performing artists, artists and artisans, an art walk, a literary festival, film screenings, and street performers.
  53. ^ "Canmore Winter Carnival". Archived from the original on 2011-07-06. Retrieved 2010-03-10.
  54. ^ "The Octave". Archived from the original on 2016-10-10. Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  55. ^ "Elevation Place Opens Archived 2016-03-04 at the Wayback Machine". Mountain FM. Retrieved 2015-08-22
  56. ^ a b "Canmore Nordic Centre | Alberta Parks". Retrieved 2021-04-09.
  57. ^ "Summer Activities - Canmore Nordic Centre Provincial Park | Alberta Parks". Retrieved 2021-04-09.
  58. ^ "Alberta TPR - Kananaskis Country: Trail Report". Archived from the original on 2008-12-21. Retrieved 2008-11-28.
  59. ^ "Canmore renters face lowest vacancy rate in Canada". CBC. 12 June 2014.
  60. ^ Services, Alberta Health. "Canmore General Hospital". Archived from the original on August 15, 2016. Retrieved June 23, 2016.
  61. ^ "Bow Valley Regional Transit Services Commission | Roam Transit". Retrieved 2020-05-18.
  62. ^

Coordinates: 51°05′20″N 115°21′32″W / 51.089°N 115.359°W / 51.089; -115.359 (Canmore)