The Commission has five offices throughout the province of British Columbia. The Commission operates in the areas of oil and gas industry activity, showing its commitment to those communities. It also operates in locations throughout the province to be available for government, industry, First Nations and land owners.

Dawson Creek

This youthful and vibrant community is strategically located in the centre of the Peace Region. Dawson Creek is the natural transportation centre for the entire Peace and Northern British Columbia.

Over the past three years, Dawson Creek has seen over $72 million dollars worth of growth; a remarkable feat for a community of 12,500. With such success and prosperity, it is no wonder why Dawson Creek is called the Capital of the Peace.
The Dawson Creek office is home to a Resource Centre where landowners, industry and the general public can learn more about the history of the oil and gas industry, the current regulations and the latest technology.

For more information on Dawson Creek click here.

Fort Nelson

Fort Nelson, established in 1805 by the North West Fur Trading Co., is located at Mile 300 of the Alaska Highway. The current town of 6,300 people (1,800 in surrounding settlements) occupies what was the fifth fort site established by the Hudson’s Bay Co.  Fort Nelson is the gateway to the beautiful, rustic Northern Rockies, and neighbors the culturally rich Treaty 8 First Nation communities of the Fort Nelson First Nation and Prophet River First Nation.
Fort Nelson is a modern community that thrives on its natural resources and prides itself as a unique entity within an encompassing wilderness. The shale gas plays of the Horn River Basin, Liard and Cordova Embayment factor into a healthy economic base built on natural gas, oil, forestry, and tourism.

For more information on Fort Nelson click here.

Fort St John

Fort St. John, located in northeast British Columbia along the world famous Alaska Highway, is the centre of the province’s oil and gas industry. A vibrant community of 19,000 people, including many families with young children, it is not only one of the fastest growing cities in all of Canada but also is a great place to live, work, raise a family and retire.
The Commission’s Fort St. John office is the largest of five offices, and employs a diversified work force of over 120 employees.

For more information on Fort St John click here.


Kelowna is a city on Okanagan Lake in the Okanagan Valley, in the southern interior of British Columbia, Canada. Its name derives from an Okanagan language term for "grizzly bear". Kelowna ranks as the 22nd largest metropolitan area in Canada.
The Kelowna office opened in late 2010 and will be further developed over the years as a center for engineering and collaboration with universities and other higher learning institutions.

For more information on Kelowna click here


Victoria is the capital city of British Columbia, Canada and is located on the southern tip of Vancouver Island off Canada's Pacific coast. The city has a population of about 80,017 within the metropolitan area of Greater Victoria, which has a population of 344,615, the 15th most populous Canadian metro region. The Victoria office is the second largest Commission office, employing over 60 employees. It is located in a LEED Platium certified building at Victoria’s Dockside Green development.

For more information on Victoria click here.