Chilliwack is the seventh biggest city in British Columbia by metropolitan zone, with 101,512 individuals. Verifiably an agrarian network, the vast majority of its inhabitants are presently city-occupants. Chilliwack is the seat of the Fraser Valley Regional District and its second biggest city. This city is encircled by mountains and recreational zones, for example, Cultus Lake and Chilliwack Lake Provincial Parks. It is found 102 kilometers (63 miles) southeast of Vancouver. There are numerous open air exercises in the zone, including climbing, horseback riding, arrow based weaponry, trekking, outdoors, fishing, golf and paragliding. This city also has moving company Chilliwack which helps many companies to move around the city.
In Halq’eméylem, the language of the Stó:lō people group around Chilliwack and Sardis, Tcil’Qe’uk signifies “valley of numerous streams”. It additionally loans its name to the Chilliwack River, and gathering of native individuals, the Ts’elxweyeqw. The spelling of Chilliwack is at times a matter of disarray. Preceding the mixture of the City of Chilliwack and the Municipality of Chilliwhack, there were two distinct spellings. At the point when amalgamated, the current spelling of the city was received. Anglicized spellings incorporate “Chilliwhyeuk” and different forms nearer to the first Halq’eméylem.
The city is comprised of a few amalgamated towns and networks. The metropolitan center has an unequivocally north–south pivot divided by the Trans-Canada Highway. The city is limited in the north by the Fraser River, in the east by the Eastern Hillsides, in the south by the Canada–US fringe, and in the west by the Vedder Canal. With 939 ranches on roughly 17,322 hectares (42,800 sections of land) of devoted farmland, cultivating is basic to the city’s character.
Chilliwack is known for its privately developed corn. From June until September the ranchers exploit the radiant climate and produce up to two yields of corn for both human utilization just as for steers feed.
The Book Man utilized book shop is the second-biggest in the Province of British Columbia.