Located in the beautiful Fraser Valley, the Chilliwack Cultural Centre is a world-class visual and performing arts venue providing the community with a gathering place for creative expression, discovery, imagination, and inspiration on behalf of the city of Chilliwack since opening in 2010.
A stunning modern facility The Centre houses two unique performance theatres, an art gallery, music instruction studios, arts and crafts studios, meeting rooms, and offices.
The Centre is home to the Chilliwack Academy of Music, the O’Connor Group Art Gallery, and the Canadian Tire Lobby and is overseen by The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society, a registered non-profit society governed by a volunteer Board of Directors on behalf of the City of Chilliwack. In addition to overseeing the facility, the Society also programs a series of presentations in the two theatres and operates The Centre Box Office. It offers a wide range of arts and crafts instruction to ensure that all forms of the arts are available to residents of Chilliwack in their community.
The Centre also provides a multi-use venue for local arts organizations, including the Chilliwack Academy of Music, Chilliwack Players’ Guild, Chilliwack School of Performing Arts (CSOPA), Chilliwack Visual Artists Association, Chilliwack Lions Club Music and Dance Festival, and many others.
The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society acknowledges the devastating legacy of Residential Schools in our and other communities and affirms our commitment to working towards truth, reconciliation, and a just society. We express our deepest condolences to all First Nations who have experienced the trauma caused by residential schools.
Residential school survivors and their families can reach the National Indian Residential School Crisis Line for 24/7 support by dialling 1.866.925.4419. The Indian Residential School Survivors Society offers support to survivors and may be reached at 1.800.721.0066.
The Chilliwack Arts & Cultural Centre Society acknowledges that it is located on the unceded traditional territory of the Stó:lō people.