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Corporate Headquarters & Manufacturing Facility

Redlen Technologies is headquartered in the beautiful Pacific Northwest, in British Columbia’s capital city of Victoria. The company’s new 30,000 sq. foot facility represents a strategic step in Redlen’s vision to enable the volume market adoption of semiconductor radiation detection technology in the medical security and solar markets.

REDLEN TECHNOLOGIES CORPORATE HEADQUARTERS

123 – 1763 Sean Heights
Saanichton, BC V8M 0A5
Tel: 250-656-5411
Fax: 250-656-5480

DRIVING DIRECTIONS FROM SWARZ BAY FERRY TERMINAL

Start SOUTH on PROVINCIAL ROUTE 17 S/PATRICIA BAY HWY toward PROVINCIAL ROUTE 17 N.
Turn RIGHT onto ISLAND VIEW RD. 0.1 mi
Turn LEFT onto SAANICH CROSS RD. 0.3 mi
Turn LEFT onto CENTRAL SAANICH RD. 0.2 mi
Turn RIGHT onto KEATING CROSS RD. 0.6 mi
Turn LEFT onto OLDFIELD RD. 0.3 mi
Turn RIGHT onto SEAN RD. 0.3 mi
Turn RIGHT onto BRYN RD. 0.0 mi
Turn SLIGHT LEFT onto SEAN HTS.
1763 SEAN HEIGHTS

DRIVING DIRECTIONS FROM VICTORIA INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT

Start out going SOUTH on ELECTRA BLVD toward WILLINGDON RD. 0.2 mi
Turn LEFT onto WILLINGDON RD. Pass through 1 roundabout. 0.8 mi
WILLINGDON RD becomes CANORA RD. 0.3 mi
Turn LEFT onto MCTAVISH RD. 0.1 mi
Turn RIGHT onto PROVINCIAL ROUTE 17 S/PATRICIA BAY HWY. 4.2 mi
Turn RIGHT onto ISLAND VIEW RD. 0.1 mi
Turn LEFT onto SAANICH CROSS RD. 0.3 mi
Turn LEFT onto CENTRAL SAANICH RD. 0.2 mi
Turn RIGHT onto KEATING CROSS RD. 0.6 mi
Turn LEFT onto OLDFIELD RD. 0.3 mi
Turn RIGHT onto SEAN RD. 0.3 mi
Turn RIGHT onto BRYN RD. 0.0 mi
Turn SLIGHT LEFT onto SEAN HTS. 0.0 mi
1763 SEAN HEIGHTS

About Victoria

Victoria is Western Canada’s oldest city. The City began in 1843 as a Hudson Bay Company trading post, named in honor of Queen Victoria.
With the Fraser Valley gold rush in 1858, Victoria grew rapidly as the main port of entry to the Colonies of Vancouver Island and British Columbia. When the colonies combined, the City became the colonial capital and was established as the provincial capital when British Columbia joined the Canadian Confederation in 1871.
For most of the nineteenth century, Victoria remained the largest city in British Columbia and was the foremost in trade and commerce. However, with construction of the Transcontinental railway, Vancouver, as its terminus, emerged as the major west coast port and the largest city in British Columbia.
In the twentieth century, Victoria evolved primarily as a city of government, retirement and tourism. The City remains, however, Canada’s western naval base and home to a major fishing fleet. Ship building and repair, as well as forest products and machine manufacturing industries, continue as significant sources of employment. Increasingly, the city is developing as a marine, forestry and agricultural research centre. The City is also noted for its fine educational institutions which include the University of Victoria, Lester B. Pearson College of the Pacific (one of only six in the world operated by United World Colleges), and the recently opened Royal Roads University.
Today with an estimated regional population of 326,000, a moderate climate and scenic setting, Victoria has retained a very vital but comfortable quality of life. The City is proud of its British heritage, its fine homes and neighborhoods, its historic and attractive downtown, the flowers and parks and, of course, the Inner Harbor with its vistas toward the famous Empress Hotel and the Parliament Buildings.
In a survey conducted by Conde Nast Traveler magazine, Victoria was judged to be one of the world’s best cities, topping the list in the category of environment and ambience. In a cross-Canada survey, Victoria residents registered the greatest satisfaction with their city. This satisfaction and regard for the quality of life and environment is perhaps the most notable feature of Victoria today, and the challenge in its future.