British Columbia and Yukon Gutsy Walk Locations

Adults and children walk with Gutsy Walk posters raised.

Gutsy Walk is Canada’s largest fundraiser for inflammatory bowel disease (IBD) research and patient programs! 

On Sunday, June 5, 2022, thousands of Canadians affected by IBD will join together to walk in their community to raise awareness and raise funds for Crohn’s and Colitis Canada’s vital research and patient programs.

We’re proud to say that in 2021, Gutsy Walk participants raised over $2.3 million, which led to direct investments in eight new research projects—projects that will aid in fulfilling Crohn’s and Colitis Canada’s promise of one day finding the cures to Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis and to improve the lives of the children and adults affected.

By participating in Gutsy Walk or supporting someone who does, you can help to make Crohn’s and Colitis Canada’s promise a reality, sooner.

Below are the British Columbia and Yukon Gutsy Walk Locations:

BRITISH COLUMBIA AND YUKON LOCATIONS

Campbell River
Virtual

Fraser Valley East (Abbotsford/Chilliwack/Mission)
Virtual

Fraser Valley West
Fleetwood Park, 15802 - 80 Ave, Surrey

Kamloops
Virtual

Kelowna
Kelowna City Park (Jubilee Grandstand Area), 1600 Abbott St., Kelowna

Nanaimo
Maffeo Sutton Park, 100 Comox Rd, Nanaimo

Penticton
Virtual

The Kootenays
Virtual

Vancouver
John Hendry Park (Trout Lake), 300 Victoria Drive (Victoria Drive & 19th Ave)

Vanderhoof/Prince George
Caledonia Nordic Ski Club, 8141 Otway Road, Prince George

Victoria
Beautiful Downtown Victoria location
Scenic Oak Bay Victoria location
Woody Rustic Sooke Hills Trail location
Peaceful Sidney Waterfront location

British Columbia / Yukon Virtual Walk
Virtual
 

 

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  • Canada has among the highest incidence rates of Crohn's and colitis in the world.
  • 1 in 140 Canadians lives with Crohn’s or colitis.
  • Families new to Canada are developing these diseases for the first time.
  • Incidence of Crohn’s in Canadian kids under 10 has doubled since 1995.
  • People are most commonly diagnosed before age 30.