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Vancouver-Little Mountain was a provincial electoral district in the Canadian province of British Columbia. It first appeared on the hustings in the general election of 1966 as a two-member seat. It returned two members from 1966 to 1986 and one member thereafter. (source: wikipedia)

In the 1920s, one of the rock quarries was converted into the city's water reservoir. In 1940, Little Mountain became Queen Elizabeth Park and the water reservoir was covered to serve as the park's parking lot. Another of the open pit rock quarries was transformed into a beautiful sunken garden, now a tourist attraction and a favourite site for summer wedding photographs.

This neighbourhood has roots in Vancouver's baseball history. The Vancouver Capilanos baseball team opened Capilano Stadium (now Nat Bailey Stadium) at the foot of Little Mountain in 1952. Vancouver was a member of the Northwestern League starting in 1907 and has had various professional teams over the years.

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Riley Park–Little Mountain is a neighbourhood in Vancouver, British Columbia. It is home to the Vancouver Olympic/Paralympic Centre and to Nat Bailey Stadium—home of the Vancouver Canadians baseball team. Riley Park (formerly Little Mountain) is the area of Vancouver that runs from 16th to 41st avenues and from Fraser to Cambie streets. (source: littlemountaincohousing.ca) Little Mountain is part of an extinct volcano. (source: vancovuer.ca)

It is home to an active and engaged community of neighbours who work tirelessly to improve their own little swath of Vancouver. By the early 1900s, a scattered community began to thrive on upper Main Street. Its residents were primarily Little Mountain quarry workers, who mined volcanic rock for use surfacing the area's first roads. (source: vancouver.ca)

Area Expert Les Twarog BCCondos&Homes Team RE/MAX Crest Realty 604-602-1111 les@6717000.com lestwarog.com
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Riley Park-Little Mountain neighborhood

Queen Elizabeth Park

Seasons in the Park restaurant

Nat Bailey Stadium

Hillcrest Centre

Little Mountain is the former name of a quarry located at, what is now, Queen Elizabeth Park.


  • Elementary School: General Brock
  • Secondary School: John Oliver
  • French Immersion – Early (K-7): L’Ecole Bilingue
  • French Immersion – Late (6-7): General Gordon 
  • French Immersion – Secondary (8-12): Sir Winston Churchill

The area also has multiple Montessori Schools and


By the1930s the area had evolved into a close-knit neighbourhood with small houses crowded onto small lots. The area north of King Edward has a notable collection of older homes detailed in the Edwardian and Craftsman styles. The buildings are typically two storeys or more, have low-pitched roofs, front porches, and are clad in


Near the south-western corner is Queen Elizabeth Park, one of the largest green spaces in Vancouver. Just a few of the park’s many attractions include an arboretum, a rose garden, tennis courts, and a pitch and putt golf course. Just to the east of the grassy slopes of QE Park one finds an impressive agglomeration of public and private amenities including the eponymous Riley Park, Nat Bailey Stadium, Hillcrest Community Centre, and the Vancouver Racquets Club. (source:


Its boundaries are 41st Avenue to the south, 16th Avenue to the north, Cambie Street to the west, and Fraser Street to the


Running through its center is Main Street – a lively, walkable street with plenty of restaurants, antique shops, record stores, fashion boutiques, coffee hangouts, butcher shops, bars and live music


There are two train stations along Cambie Street: King Edward Station and Oakridge-41ST Avenue