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Caribou Upholstery

Custom Boat Accessories in Prince George, British Columbia

Caribou Upholstery

4173 Morgan Crescent
Prince George British Columbia V2N 3B2
Canada

(250) 640-5576

Business Description

Our customers come from all over B.C. to take advantage of our high-quality products and services. to take advantage of our high-quality products and services. Our team is well-experienced in fabricating covers and protectors for boats of all types, including jet, fishing, pontoons, and many more.

Business Hours

Monday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Tuesday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Wednesday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Thursday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Friday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
Saturday9:00 am - 5:00 pm
SundayClosed
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About Prince George

Prince George is a city in British Columbia, Canada, with a city population of 76,708 and a metro census agglomeration population of 89,490. It is often called the province's "northern capital". It is situated at the confluence of the Fraser and Nechako rivers. == History == The origins of Prince George can be traced to the North West Company fur trading post of Fort George, which was established in 1807 by Simon Fraser and named in honour of King George III. The post was centred in the centuries-old homeland of the Lheidli T'enneh First Nation, whose name means "people of the confluence of the two rivers." The Lheidli T'enneh name began to see official use around the 1990s and the band is otherwise historically referred to as Fort George Indian Band. === 1800s === Throughout the 19th century, HBC Fort George trading post remained unchanged, and Fort St. James reigned as the main trading post and capital of the New Caledonia area. Even during the Cariboo Gold Rush, Fort George was isolated although Quesnel prospered as the Cariboo Road was built to its doorstep, making it the main staging area for the miners going to the goldfields at Barkerville. Then, when the Collins Overland Telegraph Trail was built in 1865–67, it bypassed Fort George trading post, following the Blackwater Trail from Quesnel and continuing northwest towards Hazelton. In the late 1800s many Lheidli T'enneh lived in a village built next to the HBC trading post due to the ease of preparing furs and trading directly, without great distances to travel. === Townsite development and the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway === In 1903, the area's fortune began to change when reports said that the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway (later part of Canadian National Railway) would pass near the fur trading post.

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