Sir George Simpson, the governor of the Hudson's Bay Company, makes the first recorded visit to the springs. He bathes in a gravel pool just big enough for one person.
The first permanent settlers come to the area and the springs become more popular.
Roland Stuart, an Englishman, purchases the springs for $160.
Construction of a concrete bathing pool, log bathhouse, small store and a home for the caretaker.
Stuart's property is expropriated and the springs are included in a new national park, called Kootenay National Park.
Construction of a new bathhouse and expansion of the pool.
Construction of the Aqua court begins. Completed in 1951, the new facility cost $958,653.
A new hot pool replaces the original 1914 pool.
Major renovations begin with new reception area, gift shop, upgraded change rooms, and hot/cold plunge pool.
Radium Hot Springs celebrates the 50th anniversary of the building of the Aquacourt with special events all summer long!
A new spa opens offering health oriented services to visitors.