The Pacific Ranges are the southernmost subdivision of the Coast Mountains portion of the Pacific Cordillera. They run northwest from the lower stretches of the Fraser River to Bella Coola, north of which are the Kitimat Ranges. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pacific Ranges"
The Pantheon Range is a subrange of the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains in British Columbia. It is located between the edge of the Chilcotin Plateau at Tatla Lake on its northeast and the Klinaklini River on its west, with a southeastern boundary along Mosley Creek, a major tributary of the Homathko River. The range is 5550 sq km (2150 sq mi) in area and extremely rugged, with many sharp, glaciated peaks. ...more on Wikipedia about "Pantheon Range"
The President Range ( ) is a mountain range of the Canadian Rockies, located in the northwestern section of Yoho National Park. The range is named for the highest peak in the range, The President. ...more on Wikipedia about "President Range"
The Purcell Mountains are a mountain range on the west side of the Columbia Valley and on the east side of the Kootney Valley in British Columbia, Canada. The only town within the mountains is Panorama Ski Resort. ...more on Wikipedia about "Purcell Mountains"
The Rainbow Range is on the western edge of the Chilcotin Plateau, adjoining the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains to the south, and the Kitimat Ranges of the Coast Mountains to the north. In some classification systems it is considered part of the Coast Mountains and has been assigned here in Wikipedia to the Pacific Ranges although it is not formally part of that range-complex. Adjoining it on the east is the smaller but similar Itcha Range. ...more on Wikipedia about "Rainbow Range (Coast Mountains)"
The Rainbow Range is a small subrange of the Park Ranges subdivions of the Continental Ranges of the Rocky Mountains on the border between Alberta and British Columbia in Mount Robson Provincial Park. It is only about 1900 sq km (730 sq mi) in area. ...more on Wikipedia about "Rainbow Range (Rocky Mountains)"
The Saint Elias Mountains is subgroup of the Pacific Coast Ranges located in southeastern Alaska ( United States), southwestern Yukon and the very far nothwestern part of British Columbia ( Canada). The range spans Wrangell - St Elias National Park and Preserve in the USA and Kluane National Park and Reserve in Canada and includes all of Glacier Bay National Park in Alaska. ...more on Wikipedia about "Saint Elias Mountains"
The Selkirk Mountains are a mountain range originating in Idaho and Washington, and extending into southeastern British Columbia. They begin at Mica Peak near Coeur d'Alene, Idaho and extend approximately 320 km north from the border. The range is roughly bounded by the Columbia River. The Selkirks are distinct from, and geologically older than, the Rocky Mountains. During the development of Western Canada, the Selkirks presented a formidable barrier to the construction of the Canadian Pacific Railway, until A.B. Rogers discovered the mountain pass that bears his name in 1881– 1882. ...more on Wikipedia about "Selkirk Mountains"
The Shulaps Range is a subrange of the Chilcotin Ranges subset of the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains in southwest-central British Columbia. The range is 55km NW-SE and 15 km SW-NE and 2970 sq km (1150 sq mi) in area. ...more on Wikipedia about "Shulaps Range"
The Tantalus Range is a small but spectacular subrange of the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains in southern British Columbia, Canada. The range is well-known to travellers to and from the ski resort at Whistler as the stunning vista on the highway to the resort from Squamish. ...more on Wikipedia about "Tantalus Range"
The Bugaboos (or Bugaboos) are a subrange of the Purcell Mountains of eastern British Columbia, Canada located at . There are several excellent rock climbs in the group including Bugaboo Spire (3063m) and Snowpatch Spire (3063m). Locals and climbers commonly referred to the area as the Bugs. ...more on Wikipedia about "The Bugaboos"
The Waddington Range is a subrange of the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains of British Columbia. It is only about 4000 sq km (1545 sq mi) in area, but it is the highest area of the Pacific Ranges and of the Coast Mountains, being crowned by its namesake Mount Waddington 4019 m (13186 ft). The Waddington Range is also extremely rugged and more a complex of peaks than a single icefield, in contrast to the other huge icefield-massifs of the southern Coast Mountains, which are not so peak-studded and tend to have more contiguous icemasses. ...more on Wikipedia about "Waddington Range"
The Whitemantle Range is a subrange of the Pacific Ranges of the Coast Mountains in British Columbia. Located between the heads of Bute Inlet on the east and Knight Inlet on the west, it is extremely rugged and glaciated. Its highest summit is Whitemantle Mountain 2985 m (9793 ft). ...more on Wikipedia about "Whitemantle Range"
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