Log dump habitat restoration

Habitat restoration of an old log dump facility would involve the removal, by a clam shell dredge, of sediment containing anthropogenic materials, such as, logs, cables, rope and wood waste from an area of approximately 4,000 square metres. This is to restore the seabed to a more natural state, to promote an increase in habitat value and biodiversity. Dredged material would be disposed of at an approved disposal at sea site and a suitable upland location.  

Habitat restoration works at the log dump facility are proposed to supplement the habitat offsetting plan under PER 20-191 - Sterling Shipyard Remediation and Infill, which is required as part of a Fisheries and Oceans Canada Fisheries Act Authorization.  

Note: Fisheries and Oceans Canada has reviewed this project as well as the Sterling Shipyard Remediation and Infill as a single project (CIAR #84198). 


Latest update

End of public comment period 

The public comment period on the project is closed. The Vancouver Fraser Port Authority is considering comments received to help inform its determination on whether the carrying out of the project is likely to cause significant adverse environmental effects.


Key documents

Key documents
Document Number Document Title File Date
2 Log dump habitat restoration - Public comments invited - January 15, 2024


Project and Environmental Review
Vancouver Fraser Port Authority
100 The Pointe, 999 Canada Place
Vancouver, British Columbia V6C 3T4
Email: per@portvancouver.com

  • Location

    • Log dump habitat restoration (British Columbia)
  • Nature of Activity

    • Ports and Harbours
    • Remediation and conservation
  • Assessment Status

    In progress
  • Start Date

  • Proponent

    Vancouver Fraser Port Authority
  • Authorities

    • Environment and Climate Change Canada
    • Vancouver Fraser Port Authority
  • Assessment Type

    Project on federal lands
  • Reference Number


This map is for illustrative purposes. The markers represent the approximate locations based on available data. More than one marker may be identified for a given assessment.


Nearby assessments

...within 200 kilometres
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