Welcome to the Regina Beach Yacht Club.
We’re proud to be one of the oldest established
private member sailing facilities in western Canada.


Experience Regina Beach Yacht Club

Welcome aboard the Regina Beach Yacht Club, a vibrant gem nestled on the shores of Last Mountain Lake. As one of the oldest private member boating facilities in western Canada, we cherish our rich history, diverse traditions, and the joy of life on the water.

Just a 45-minute drive from Regina, our marina boasts 130 slips and a variety of mooring buoys, accommodating an array of boats, from power to sail. We're proud to offer a fuel dock, fresh water, a gin pole, and the only holding tank pump-out facilities on the lake for your convenience.

Inside our bustling clubhouse, you'll find a full-service restaurant, a cozy member lounge, and showers. Step outside onto our decks to enjoy sweeping marina views, the perfect spot to unwind after a day on the water.

Exploring the grounds, you'll find a private beach, playground, picnic tables, and a bonfire pit, perfect for sharing stories under the stars. Our members and their guests utilize these amenities as an extension of their cabins, creating a welcoming, family-friendly atmosphere.

We revel in the summer season, typically from the May long weekend through to September, savoring each sun-kissed day and serene, starlit night.

Welcome to the Regina Beach Yacht Club, where the love of all things boating meets warm camaraderie. We can't wait to share this delightful journey with you!

The RBYC Story:
Evolution of a Lakeside Legacy

From the captivating book “Prevailing Westerlies – A History of Sailing in Saskatchewan” by Terry Pugh, we dive into the intriguing origins of the Regina Beach Yacht Club (RBYC)

The tale begins on May 3, 1913, when four visionary gentlemen — Charlie Brewster, Dr. G. A. Charlton, W. T. Daniel, and F. G. Green — set out to establish a new sailing hub. They approached the Canadian Pacific Railway Company with a proposal to lease waterfront land for a yacht clubhouse. Their persuasive pitch earned them a lease at the remarkably modest fee of one dollar per annum.

With their cherished location secured, the quartet swiftly crafted bylaws and a club constitution. The RBYC was incorporated under the Benevolent Societies Act on May 24, 1913, with Charlie Brewster honored as the first Commodore and Archie Trotter stepping into the role of timekeeper, signifying that racing would be central to the club’s activities.

The club’s purpose was clear from the outset, articulated in its bylaws as two primary objectives:

  1. To foster proficiency in all members in the management, control, and navigation of their yachts, and in all aspects of seamanship.
  2. To advance yacht architecture, building, and sailing within Canadian waters.

In terms of financial planning, the bylaws declared that funds — after covering debt and necessary expenses — would be dedicated to prizes for sailing competitions, as determined by the Sailing Committee.

From the club’s inception, the founders were keen to keep the focus on sailing rather than political or religious debates, stating, “Politics and religious questions of every kind shall be absolutely excluded from open discussion in the Club.”


To ensure smooth operations, RBYC created several leadership positions including Commodore, Vice-Commodore, Rear-Commodore, and Secretary-Treasurer. They also established various committees, like the House Committee, Launch Committee, Grounds Committee, and Finance Committee, all under the overarching supervision of the “Committee of Management,” headed by the Commodore.

While these committees maintained the club’s operations, it was the Sailing Committee that held the helm when it came to the club’s true passion — sailing. Entrusted with total control over all sailing activities, the Sailing Committee organized races and regattas, ensuring that the excitement of sailing remained at the heart of the RBYC.

In the decades that followed its founding, the RBYC has gracefully transformed, growing into the vibrant heart of Last Mountain Lake. Offering a full suite of marina services, it has become an essential resource for boating enthusiasts and a beloved sanctuary for its members.

The RBYC is more than just a club — it’s a family. It’s a place where the echo of laughter is as frequent as the lapping waves, where old friends share stories as new ones are made, where children find delight in playful endeavors, and adults find peace in the tranquil surroundings.

The club now opens its restaurant doors to the general public, inviting all to savor not just the delicious fare, but also the unique atmosphere that only a place rich in history and camaraderie like the RBYC can offer.

The Regina Beach Yacht Club, a testament to the past and a beacon for the future, continues to honor its founding principles while welcoming the evolving rhythm of lake life.



Meet the dedicated team that brings the Regina Beach Yacht Club to life. These are the faces behind the scenes, tirelessly working to ensure your experience at the club is nothing short of exceptional. Their passion for creating a welcoming, fun-filled, and family-friendly environment is truly the heart of our club. Get to know them a little better below!

Lucy Lax

General Manager

Dan Arsenault

Harbour Master


Board of Directors


Board of Directors



At the Regina Beach Yacht Club, our goal is to foster a safe, inclusive, and joy-filled atmosphere for all members and guests. The documents linked below provide clear guidelines to uphold our high standards and ensure enjoyable experiences for everyone. They encompass our club’s Bylaws, Code of Conduct, and Mooring Policy & Regulations. We kindly request you to familiarize yourself with these guidelines, helping us continue to maintain our warm, welcoming, and well-ordered environment.

Bylaws (PDF)

Code of Conduct (PDF)

Mooring Policy & Regulations (PDF)