The Stawamus Chief Jigsaw Puzzle
 
 
 
Community Fundraiser Puzzle
This epic jigsaw challenge will help raise money for projects in the Squamish community.
Designed and produced by the Rotary Club of Squamish.
 
Pieces: 1000
Size:     70x50 cm / 27.5x19.7 inches
Note: Small parts. Not suitable for children under 3 years old.
 
$35.00 each
 
Sorry - not just yet, but see below to pre-order.
 
COMING SOON! so Pre-order NOW at the Early-Bird price!
Reserve your copy of this Limited Edition puzzle.
 
Our order has been placed with the manufacturers but we don't yet have a firm delivery date. 
You can reserve your copy of the puzzle by pre-ordering now at the "early bird" price of $29.75 (incl taxes, excl delivery).
Delivery in the Squamish area will be FREE. 
Send an email to contact@squamishrotary.com with your name, address, email, phone #, and quantity desired.
You will receive a confirmation email and payment will be by e-transfer.
  
This is a great gift, souvenir, and puzzle game. You can give it as a gift to yourself, family, and friends. What better way to spend some relaxing time than assembling this beautiful image of the Stawamus Chief taken from Newport Beach?
The proceeds from the sale of this puzzle will go towards projects that support our community. The Squamish Rotary club has a goal to continue to support the non-profits and organizations that need our funding. We are adapting our fundraising efforts to an online platform and this puzzle is the first of what we hope will be a regular event.
 
The Stawamus Chief
The great grey cliffs of Stawamus Chief Mountain, or simply “the Chief” to locals, rise over 700 metres above Squamish, BC. It instantly inspires awe with its grandeur and natural beauty. From the many angles and perspectives in the surrounding valleys and mountains, it inspires the sense of wonder and sparks the imagination in different ways.
The granitic rock was initially formed approximately 100 million years ago by the slow cooling and solidification of molten magma deep below the surface of the Earth. Tremendous uplift of the land coupled with continuous erosion over millions of years has brought these deeply buried rocks to the surface. Before the glaciers of the last Ice Age started to retreat (approximately 10,000 years ago) this area was under an ice sheet more than a thousand metres thick.
Today, rock climbers from around the world test their abilities on the vertical granite walls of the Chief. The cracks and crevices in the rock also provide important nesting habitat for the Peregrine Falcon.
 
It holds an important place in the culture of the local Squamish Nation people.