vancouver whale watching

Vancouver Whale Watching: An In-depth Guide

Undeniably one of the top things to do in our city is to embark on a Vancouver whale watching tour.

And why wouldn’t it be? After all, few cities on earth have been blessed with such a wealth of cetacean life right on their doorstep, making Vancouver one of the premier urban whale watching destinations in the world.

Zip up your survival suit, embrace the cool ocean breeze and jump aboard a small open-air zodiac. Or maybe you’d prefer to take your tour aboard a comfortable, fully equipped cruise type vessel, the choice is entirely up to you !

Either way you’re guaranteed to have a whale of a time!

As always, we’re here with everything you need to know before you embark on your Vancouver whale watching adventure. And if you still have any questions, make sure to ask us in the comments below, and we’ll address them as soon as possible.

So lets get started!

Index

  1. Whale Watching Vancouver
  2. Season
  3. Prices
  4. Vancouver Whale Watching Tours
  5. Pacific Ferries and Tours
  6. Prince of Whales
  7. Wild Whales Vancouver
  8. Vancouver Whale Watch
  9. Seabreeze Adventures
  10. Whales
  11. Marine Mammals/Birds
  12. Whale Watching Tips
  13. FAQs

Whale Watching Vancouver

A pod of Orcas swim in front of the Vancouver skyline

There are 5 companies that provide whale watching tours directly from Downtown Vancouver, Granville Island and historic Steveston Village.

Each provider guarantees that you’ll see a whale, or you’ll be granted with a complimentary trip on another journey of your choice.

So what do you have to lose?

After all, thousands of whales are present throughout British Columbia’s waters every year.

The sheltered waters of the Salish Sea are particularly renown for their abundance of Killer Whales, in addition to other species such as Humpback, Grey and Minke whales.

Toss in a variety of birds, marine mammals and spectacular scenery and you have the makings of a perfect afternoon.

Vancouver Whale Watching Season

While numerous species of whales are present in the Salish Sea’s waters throughout the year, the peak season for whale watching in Vancouver is from March to October.

This will allow you to avoid the worst of the Fall and Winter Pacific storm season. However, for the much vaunted Southern Resident Killer Whales, the seasonal abundance of salmon migrating through the area is the primary attraction.

As an added bonus, this season also includes the annual migration of larger species such as Humpback and Grey Whales from their Winter homes in the South Pacific to their Summer homes in BC, Alaska and the Arctic Ocean and back again.

Vancouver Whale Watching Prices

As stated earlier, there are 5 companies offering whale watching tours in the Vancouver area.

  1. Pacific Ferries
  2. Prince of Whales
  3. Wild Whales
  4. Vancouver Whale Watch
  5. Seabreeze Adventures

Each provider offers a 95% guarantee that you will see a whale on your journey! Those part of the unlucky minority will receive a free ticket aboard a future journey of their choice.

As expected, there are slight variances in pricing amongst the providers. Below we have constructed a comparison table to illustrate the prices of the basic whale watching tours, which are typically 4-6 hours in length.

vancouver whale watching prices

*All prices are in Canadian Dollars and do not include taxes.

**Infants and toddlers are free for all providers

**Prince of Whales offers a wide variety of packages that include everything from visits to Victoria, Butchart Gardens or Seattle, or floatplane flights back to Vancouver for an additional cost. For more information consult the Prince of Whales section below.

Vancouver Whale Watching Tours

A whale watching zodiac passes in front of a lighthouse
Instagram: @princeofwhaleswhalewatching

Each company is certified by Transport Canada, meaning their vessels are routinely inspected to ensure they possess the necessary safety equipment and follow required safety procedures.

In truth, there is not a significant difference between companies.

In fact, they’ve pooled together resources along with their American counterparts across the border in Washington State to form an extensive whale spotting network by air, land and sea.

This information is then shared via radio, meaning you are no more likely to see whales with any one company versus another.

Consequently, your provider of choice should be the one that best meets your needs when it comes to:

  • Tour length
  • Departure point
  • Comfort
  • Cost

So before we give a brief overview of each company, lets take a look at the key factors to consider before you make your choice.

Key Considerations

We have identified 5 key factors to consider when selecting your provider.

1) Trip Duration

There are two main options on offer:

I) A basic whale watching tour (3-6 hours)- typically aboard a small open-air zodiac or semi-enclosed vessel.

II) An all-inclusive package (8-12 hours)- aboard a larger enclosed vessel, often packaged with a visit to Victoria’s Inner Harbour, Butchart Gardens or Seattle.

If you only require a basic whale watching tour you have the option of selecting any of the 5 providers, which offer departures from three different locations.

However, if you intend to book a longer package tour, Prince of Whales will be your provider of choice.

2) Departure Point

There are operators that provide departures from Downtown Vancouver (Coal Harbour), Granville Island and Steveston Village.

Which location is most convenient for you?

This will depend on where you intend to place your journey within your Vancouver itinerary. The four main options are to:

  1. Add a short whale watching tour onto a visit to historic Steveston Village via Vancouver Whale Watch or Seabreeze Adventures.
  2. Combine a short whale watching adventure with a trip to Granville Island and select Wild Whales or Prince of Whales.
  3. Select a longer tour including a visit to Victoria or Seattle which will require departure from Granville Island via Prince of Whales.
  4. Choose the most convenient departure point to your hotel. For most this will be Coal Harbour, which houses Pacific Ferries.
3) Comfort

Those prone to motion sickness, seniors, and families with small children may prefer to travel aboard a larger and more comfortable vessel regardless of season.

Conversely, other travellers may prefer to don a survival suit for a more exhilarating open-air trip across the Salish Sea to the whale watching grounds.

The decision over whether to select a smaller open-air zodiac versus a larger enclosed vessel will largely boil down to your desired level of comfort.

4) Weather

Inclement weather can make a trip aboard a small open-air vessel a less desirable option, particularly at the beginning or towards the end of the whale watching season.

Your provider of choice will be happy to provide you with weather updates on the morning of departure, so don’t be afraid to ask.

For more information consult our Vancouver Weather guide.

5) Cost

Once you’ve decided upon your preferred vessel type, departure point and length of journey, the base price will likely become the main deciding factor.

It’s also important to note that not all providers provide discounts for children, seniors and students, which can dramatically increase the cost.

If choosing a basic tour, use our price comparison table above to see which option best suits your needs.

Now that we have identified the key deciding factors, lets take a more in depth look at each company that offers Whale Watching tours in the Vancouver area.

Pacific Ferries and Tours

Pacific Ferries whale watching vessel in port

Departure Point: Coal Harbour1601 Bayshore Dr.

Pacific Ferries and Tours offers guaranteed whale viewing. Customers who do not see a whale will be provided with a ticket on a future voyage.

Cost
  • $145 (all fare classes)

*Children under 5 are free

**The tour may be extended for up to an hour at the discretion of the captain in order to locate whales

Vessel

Coastal Runner

  • Enclosed vessel
  • 72 passenger capacity
  • Panoramic windows
  • Complimentary water and snacks

With it’s enclosed airplane-style seating, the Coastal Runner is a good option for those who prefer a more comfortable experience without the requirement of bulky floater jackets.

The vessels larger size also provides for more stability in weather, making it a preferred choice in the early Spring and later Fall.

But perhaps most importantly, Pacific Ferries and Tours provides the most convenient departure point relative to most downtown hotels.

For more information, or to book, visit the Pacific Ferries and Tours website.

Prince of Whales

The Salish Dream in port
Instagram: @princeofwhaleswhalewatching

Departure Point: Granville Island|1516 Duranleau St.

Prince of Whales offers a wide variety of whale watching packages, from basic 3-5 hour tours all the way up to full day trips that include visits to Victoria, Seattle and options to return via floatplane.

*Prince of Whales also offers zodiac whale watching tours departing from Victoria’s Inner Harbour, at 812 Wharf Street, Victoria BC on the lower causeway.

Cost

Prince of Whales offers a wide variety of whale watching options. The prices below are those which can be found on their website.

  • $170– Ocean Magic Adventures (basic 3-5 hour whale watching tour)
  • $230– One way Vancouver to Victoria whale watching adventure*
  • $340– Ultimate day tour to Victoria (includes Victoria and Butchart Gardens tours)
  • $400-Vancouver to Seattle with whale watching (includes visit to Victoria and ferry ride from Victoria to Seattle aboard the Victoria Clipper)**
  • $530-Roundtrip floatplane trips to Victoria plus zodiac whale watching tour from Victoria’s Inner Harbour***

*Does not return to Vancouver from Victoria.

**Does not return to Vancouver from Seattle. Note that proper documentation for entry into the United States of America is required. For more information consult our Vancouver to Seattle Travel Guide.

***Includes return floatplane fares from the Vancouver Harbour Flight Centre to Victoria’s Inner Harbour.

Vessels

Prince of Whales maintains a 13 boat fleet, all of which were purposely built for the Salish Sea. The vessels fall into the following three classes:

Salish Sea Dream

  • 95 passenger catamaran
  • Cruising speed of 30 knots
  • Enclosed with large outdoor viewing decks
  • Complimentary hot drinks, water, blankets, gloves and hats
  • Runs from late May to September
  • Operates on the one way Vancouver to Victoria Whale Watching Adventure and the Ultimate Day Tour to Victoria

Ocean Magic I & II

  • 74 passenger mono-hull ships
  • 30 knot cruising speed
  • Complimentary hot drinks, blankets, gloves and hats
  • Run from early April-late October on the Ocean Magic Adventures

Zodiac Style Rigid Hull Inflatable Boats

  • Ten 12 passenger RHIBs
  • Cruising speed of 32 knots
  • Complimentary Mustang survival suits, gloves, hats and hot beverages upon return
  • Operate year round from Victoria only

Prince of Whales offers the widest breadth of whale watching options available from Vancouver and Victoria.

With the biggest ships in the fleet, complete with large viewing decks and a wide variety of amenities, Prince of Whales likely offers the most comfortable experience of any provider.

For more information consult the Prince of Whales website.

Wild Whales Vancouver

A Wild Whales whale watching vessel in False Creek

Departure Point: Granville Island|1806 Mast Tower Rd.

Wild Whales also provides whale watching tours from Granville Island, which is just a ten minute drive from Downtown Vancouver.

Cost
  • $135- Adults
  • $110- Seniors/students
  • $85- Children (3-12)

*Children under 3 are free

Vessels

Wild Whales currently has a fleet of four vessels including one enclosed and three open:

Jing Yu

  • 42 foot long enclosed vessel
  • 32 passenger capacity
  • Large windows and outdoor viewing decks
  • Washroom onboard

Pod Pilot/Orca Maru

  • Identical 39 foot long open-air vessels
  • Seat up to 23 passengers
  • Offers unrestricted 360° views
  • Washroom on-board

Eagle Eyes

  • 43 foot long open air vessel
  • 35 passenger capacity
  • Offers unrestricted 360° views
  • Washroom onboard

Wild Whales’ short 3-6 hour tours allow you to pair your whale watching adventure along with a quick visit to any number of the various attractions that Granville Island has to offer.

Furthermore, their attractive pricing structure includes discount rates for seniors, students and children, which can make them an inviting option for customers within those classes.

If you plan on visiting Granville Island, make sure to check out our Granville Island visitors guide.

Visit the Wild Whales website for more information on their tours.

Vancouver Whale Watch

A Vancouver Whale Watch boat passes in front of Mt. Baker
Instagram: @vanwhalewatch

Departure Point: Steveston Village|12240 Second Avenue

Vancouver Whale Watch offers basic 3-5 hour whale watching tours aboard open-air zodiac and open-air/covered-convertible vessels from historic Steveston Village.

This former fishing village is located in the suburb of Richmond, approximately 20 kilometres or a 30 minute drive South of Downtown Vancouver.

*Vancouver Whale Watch offers roundtrip shuttle service for $15 per person from Downtown Vancouver and a variety of hotels in Richmond. For more info, visit the Vancouver Whale Watch shuttle page.

Cost

Open-air/Zodiac

  • $150 (all fare classes)

*Children must be a minimum of 8 years old for the Zodiac tours

**Not recommended for people with neck or back problems, pregnant women or those in frail health

Open-air/Covered-convertible

  • $145– Adult
  • $125– Seniors/students (with Id)
  • $85– Children (4-12)

*Children under 3 are free

Vessels

Lightship I & Strider I

  • Open-air Zodiac style vessels
  • 12 passenger capacity
  • Built with Aluminum hulls for offshore conditions
  • Hydrophones to listen to whales
  • Complimentary cruiser suits, hats and gloves

Explorathor II

  • Open/semi-covered Zodiac style vessel
  • Seats up to 47 passengers
  • Semi-covered rear seating area
  • Convertible-open front area with clear glass roof when covered
  • Elevated rear observation deck
  • Complimentary rain suits, hats and gloves when open in front

Express

  • Open/semi-covered Zodiac style vessel
  • Seats up to 45 passengers
  • Semi-covered rear seating area
  • Convertible-open front area with clear glass roof when covered
  • Complimentary rain suits, hats and gloves when open in front

As one of two operators operating out of Richmond, Vancouver Whale Watch offers travellers the opportunity to pair a whale trip along with a visit to the historic fishing village of Steveston.

Their smaller open and semi-covered Zodiac style vessels are more suited to younger or more adventurous travellers who seek a thrilling open air ride through the Salish Sea and the Gulf Islands.

For more information check out the Vancouver Whale Watch website.

Seabreeze Adventures

Passengers aboard a whale watching vessel
Instagram: @seabreezeadventures

Departure Point: Steveston Village|12551 Number 1 Road

Seabreeze Adventures also offers tours aboard semi-enclosed, open and Zodiac-style vessels from Steveston Village.

Cost
  • $130- Adult
  • $105- Seniors/students
  • $80- Children (3-12)

*Children under 3 are free

Vessels

Seabreeze 1

  • Open Zodiac style vessel
  • 12 passenger capacity
  • Complimentary floater suits, water and granola bars

*Age restriction of 8 years old. Children under this age are recommended to use the semi-enclosed vessels.

**Pregnant women or those with back injuries are also recommended use the semi-enclosed vessels.

***Long pants, closed toed shoes and sunscreen are recommended

Triple 8

  • Open style steel hulled vessel
  • 23 passenger capacity
  • Complimentary ponchos, water and granola bars

Crazy Legs

  • Semi-enclosed aluminum hulled vessel
  • Seats up to 23 passengers
  • Open back and viewing deck
  • Complimentary ponchos, water and granola bars

Seabreeze adventures offers another option for travellers who wish to sneak in a quick whale watching adventure while visiting the historic fishing village of Steveston.

Much like Vancouver Whale Watch, their smaller semi-enclosed and Zodiac style vessels are likely more suited for more adventurous travellers than seniors or families with young children.

Check out the Seabreeze Adventures webpage for more info.

Whales

Now that we’ve discussed the various providers of whale watching packages in the Vancouver area, lets take a look at what you can expect to see on your journey.

Killer Whales

Orcas breaching in the Salish Sea

Season: Year round (peak from April to November)

Killer Whales, also known as Orcas, have heavily featured in the myths and legends of local indigenous groups for time immemorial.

Known for their distinctive black and white markings, they are undoubtedly the main attraction when it comes to whale watching in the Salish Sea.

The largest member of the dolphin family, Killer Whales typically measure from 5-8 meters long and weigh between 2-6 tons when full grown.

These apex predators are highly intelligent and social animals that are known to exhibit complex vocal and behavioural cultures that are without parallel outside of human beings.

There are two groups of Killer Whales present within the Salish Sea that possess distinct enough vocal, behavioural and migratorial patterns to be considered sub species in-spite of their overlapping range.

Southern Resident Killer Whales

Season: Year Round (Peak April to October)

The Southern Residents are a community of approximately 80 Orcas that reside primarily within the waters of the Salish Sea.

Known as the J Clan, the Southern Residents travel in large multi-generational groups known as pods, that are connected by maternal ancestry:

  • J Pod (23 members)
  • K Pod (18 members)
  • L Pod (35 members)

Southern Residents are known to possess distinct vocal behaviours, hunting techniques and dialects from other groups such as Northern Residents, Transients and Off-shore Killer Whales.

Primarily fish eaters, the Southern Residents preferred diet of Chinook Salmon is present in the Salish Sea from April to October, making this the peak season for viewing.

Transient Killer Whales

Season: Year Round (Peak April to November)

Transient Killer Whales are so named because they are known to travel long distances in pursuit of food, sometimes as much as 160 kilometres in a day.

With a range that extends from California to Alaska, Transients are not permanent residents of the Salish Sea, and are thus less commonly encountered.

They differ greatly from Residents, in that they travel in smaller groups of 2-6 animals, have much less intense familial bonds and considerably less complex vocal dialects.

Furthermore, they do not eat salmon, preferring other marine mammals such as seals, sea lions and even small whales.

Behaviour

Killer Whales are incredibly intelligent and social animals that hunt in packs with military like precision.

From an observers perspective, they are frequently known to engage in hunting and foraging, as well as behaviours such as:

  • Breaching (jumping clear out of the water!)
  • Tail slapping
  • Spyhopping (holding their heads out of the water and staring at you!)
  • People watching

These behaviours make Orcas amongst the most entertaining cetaceans for whale watchers to encounter.

If you are fortunate enough to be one of the lucky few who encounter a group of Transient Killer Whales hunting (as I have!), you’ll be in for a real treat.

Be sure not to forget your camera!

Humpback Whales

A Humpback Whale breaches

Season: Summer/Early Fall

Humpback Whales has been encountered in increasing numbers in the Salish Sea in recent years, particularly in the Summer and early Fall.

Typically measuring in at around 40-50 feet long and weighing in at a staggering 30-40 tonnes, the Humpback is the largest whale encountered on Salish Sea whale watching tours.

Known to have an extremely large migration route, the Humpback spends it’s Winters in tropical waters around Mexico and Hawaii before migrating to BC and Alaska in the Summer to feed. They then embark on the return trip in the fall.

Behaviour

A member of the rorqual species, the Humpback uses a baleen to filter the ocean in pursuit of krill, plankton and small fish.

They have a very loose-knit social structure, often living alone or in mother-calf groupings. However, they can be spotted in larger migratory groups that usually disband after just a few hours.

From a whale watching perspective, these gentle giants are known to be exceedingly curious, making them a favourite of whale watchers worldwide.

Some whales, known as “friendlies” are known to approach whale watchers and stay under or near their boats for a considerable amount of time. You’ll begin to wonder who is watching who!

They are also famous for breaching with wild abandon, throwing their massive 40 ton bodies clear out of the water and splashing down on their backs!

I personally have been lucky enough to see an entire migratory group of a dozen or more Humpbacks repeatedly breaching near the coast of Haida Gwaii. I can assure you, it was an absolutely unforgettable experience!

While they are much less numerous than Killer Whales, Humpbacks are sure to thrill anyone fortunate enough to come across their path.

Grey Whales

A Grey Whale breaches

Season: March/April and October/November

Named for the grey and white patches on their dark skin, Grey Whales are another large Baleen Whale that measure in at 45-50 feet and 30-40 tonnes.

They are known to have the longest migration route of any marine mammal in the world, spending Winters in Baja California and Summers in the Arctic Ocean, a distance of over 20,000 kilometres.

As a result, they don’t tend to hang around the Vancouver area long, but can often be spotted passing through in the Spring and Fall.

Behaviour

Grey Whales are known to be more difficult to spot than their other Baleen cousins.

They also tend not to be quite as curious or exuberant as Killer Whales or Humpbacks, though they are known to breach on occasion.

Greys can be identified by their unique heart-shaped blow, produced by the dual blowholes on their backs.

Minke Whales

A minke whale comes up for air

Season: Year Round

One of the smallest Baleen Whales, the Minke (pronounced Mink-eh) measures 25-35 feet and weighs in at just 3-5 tonnes.

The Minke has a much smaller migration route than the Humpback and Grey Whales, typically only around 4-500 kilometres. As a result, they can be spotted year round in BC’s waters feeding on juvenile herring and cephalopods.

Behaviour

Minke Whales are solitary creatures that are most often found independently, though groups can occasionally be observed in feeding areas, such as the herring-rich Salish Sea.

Minkes are quite inquisitive and often indulge in “human watching”. However, they are much less likely to breach or raise their tails out of the water than Humpbacks or Greys.

This, combined with their penchant for “deep dives”, which are known to be as long as 20 minutes at a time, have led many whale watchers to name them “stinky Minkes”.

Marine Mammals/Birds

In addition to whales, you will be likely to encounter a wide variety of other marine mammals and birds on your adventure.

Dolphins/Porpoises

Dolphins play in a boats wake

Dalls Porpoise

Reaching speeds of up to 55 km/h, the Dalls Porpoise is one of the fastest swimmers in the sea. They are easily distinguishable by their thick body, small head and Orca like colouring.

At around 6-7 feet in length, these lively creatures enjoy zig-zagging around boats at high speeds, bow-riding and leaping out of the water.

Though they typically live in small groups, they are known to gather in the hundreds when feeding. Encountering these lively creatures in such an instance is a breathtaking experience.

Harbour Porpoise

These small porpoises, measuring 5-6 feet in length, are dark grey in colour, with white undersides.

Shy and elusive by nature, Harbour Porpoises are solitary animals that are unlikely to approach a whale watching vessel.

Pacific White Sided Dolphin

Usually around 7-8 feet in length, the Pacific White Sided Dolphin has a very distinctive white chin, throat and belly that contrasts with grey flippers, fins and beak.

Extremely social, large groups of 90-100 individuals are common, expanding to super groups of up to 3-400 when feeding.

Incredibly animated and vivacious by nature, they frequently engage in bow-riding and enjoy performing summersaults and tricks, making them extremely popular in aquariums and with whale watchers alike.

Other Mammals
  • Pacific Harbour Seal
  • California Sea Lion
  • Stellar Sea Lion
  • Sea Otters
Birds
  • Bald Eagle
  • Raven
  • Heron
  • Puffin
  • Cormorant
  • Auklet

Vancouver Whale Watching Tips

Before this article comes to a close we’ll leave you with a few tips to help keep you safe, comfortable and satisfied on your whale watching adventure.

1) Monitor Weather Conditions

While the majority of your tour will be spent amongst the sheltered waters of the Gulf and San Juan Islands, you must cross the Salish Sea in order to get there.

While operators are careful not to operate during windy conditions, the crossing can still become choppy, even during sunny weather. Check with your tour operator to ensure that weather conditions are to your satisfaction.

It goes without saying that warm, calm and clear days are ideal for your own comfort, as well as whale visibility. Try to book your tour during these conditions if possible.

If your trip is canceled due to weather you will be compensated with tickets aboard a future journey, or a refund.

2) Take a Motion Sickness Tablet

While the trips occur in sheltered waters and providers are careful to avoid operating in inclement weather, some passengers can still experience motion sickness.

If you’re prone to this condition we recommend taking a gravol or generic motion sickness tablet one hour prior to departure.

Travellers concerned about motion sickness will likely find a tour trip aboard a larger enclosed, or semi-enclosed vessel more to their satisfaction.

3) Dress For the Occasion

For starters always dress for the season. But also remain cognizant of the fact that it is almost always cooler and breezier on the water.

The following wardrobe tips should help you dress accordingly:

  • Dress in layers, with a thin layer covering your skin, an intermediate layer and a light jacket.
  • Long pants will be preferable to skirts or shorts unless at the peak of Summer.
  • Beanies/toques and gloves are recommended for early and late season departures
  • Hats, sunglasses and sunscreen are a must in the Summertime.

*Check with your company to see what items are included on your tour. Most open-air tours will provide hats, gloves and floater jackets. Be clear on this before you leave.

4) Go Early in Your Trip

As stated earlier, most providers guarantee that if you don’t see any whales, you’ll receive a free trip aboard a future journey.

While such occurrences are rare, we recommend placing a whale watching tour near the beginning of your Vancouver travel itinerary in order to take advantage of this guarantee.

5) Bring a Camera

While smartphone cameras have improved significantly in recent years, whale watching trips are one instance that still serve to highlight their short comings.

Whale watching vessels are required to remain 100 meters away from whales by the Pacific Whale Watching Association (PWWA). Unfortunately, this is just enough to render your smartphone’s zoom function largely useless.

As a result, a camera with a zoom lense is highly recommended to document your experience.

5) Purchase Your Tickets Online in Advance

In order to secure the best rates possible, it’s recommended to purchase your whale watching tickets online.

This will allow you to compare rates from the various providers, as well as give you an idea of the various packages on offer (Victoria, Butchart Gardens, Seattle etc.)

Remember, we offer discount tickets through our partner at Viator. We highly recommend purchasing your passes through them.

For more information, visit Viator’s Whale Watching page.

FAQs

When is the peak season for whale watching in Vancouver?

Vancouver’s peak whale watching season is between the months of April and October.

Where do whale watching trips depart from in Vancouver?

There are tours that leave from Coal Harbour in Downtown Vancouver, Granville Island and Richmond’s Steveston Village.

What kind of whales will you see when whale watching in Vancouver?

While whale watching in Vancouver you can expect to encounter  Southern Resident and Transient Killer Whales, Humpback Whales, Grey Whales and Minke Whales.

We’re half-whale there!

I hope I’ve answered all of your questions about whale watching in Vancouver.

But if I missed anything, don’t be afraid to hit me up on our Facebook page or in the comments below.

As always, I’ll do my best to address them as soon as possible! But until then…

Anchors aweigh!

 

Leave a reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *