Langley Pubs, Bars & Nightlife

By on December 3, 2010

pubWe’ve assembled a list of pubs, bars and night spots in Langley. Please enjoy our nightlife responsibly and be safe by having a designated driver.

Artful Dodger Pub and Liquor Store
2364 200th St,
Langley, BC V3A 4P4

Baselines Pub
20340 Fraser Hwy
Langley, BC V3A 4E6
(604) 534-2102

Barky’s Pub
20340 Fraser Hwy
Langley, BC V3A 4E6
(604) 534-2102

D & D Billiards
5735 203 Street
Langley, BC V3A 8A7
(604) 539-8754

Duke of Wellington Neighborhood Pub
19640 64 Avenue,
Langley, BC

The Fort Neighborhood Pub
9273 Glover Road,
Fort Langley, BC

Fox & Hounds
26444 32 Avenue,
Aldergrove, BC

Gabbys Country Cabaret
20297 96 Avenue,
Langley, BC

Jimy Mac’s Neighborhood Pub
19935 96 Avenue,
Langley, BC

pubsKingmaker Pub & Grill
21671 Fraser Hwy,
Langley, BC

Lahaina’s Bar & Grill
9272 Glover Road,
Fort Langley, BC

Langley Hotel Lobby
20340 Fraser Hwy.
Langley, BC

Moxi’s Classic Grill
19777 Willowbrook Drive
Langley, BC

Murrayville Town Pub
22070 48A Avenue
Langley, BC V3A 8G3
(604) 534-0076

Mustang’s Bar and Grill
3227 264 Street
Aldergrove, BC V4W 2X3
(604) 856-9004

Newlands Golf & Country Club
21025 48 Avenue,
Langley, BC


Rendezvous Neighborhood Pub
Suite 119 20620 56 Avenue,
Langley, BC

Riders Liquor Store
4143 208 Street
Langley, BC

Riders Pub
4185 208 Street,
Langley, BC

Sonoma Grill & Lounge Ltd
20598 Fraser Hwy
Langley, BC V3A 4G2
(604) 534-2104

Walnut Grove Pub and Bistro
20470, 88 Avenue
Langley, BC

The top five myths about drinking and driving that some drivers still believe*:

1. I can hold my booze: Too many guys think drinking a six-pack of beer and then driving is OK, which is why 81 per cent of all impaired drivers in alcohol-related crashes are male. So guys, if you think driving drunk will impress the ladies, think again. Remember those pick-up lines you thought sounded slick but actually acted as a repellent? Alcohol not only impairs your ability to score a date, it impairs your vision, concentration and ability to react to unexpected hazards on the road.

2. I know that I’m sober enough to drive: While you may be able to see and walk without staggering after drinking a few beers the reality is you can’t always tell when impairment kicks in — it actually starts with your first drink. Alcohol affects more than your vision and coordination. It affects your judgment, attention span, alertness, reaction time and ability to do more than one task at a time — vital things you need when you get behind the wheel.

3. All I need is something to eat and I’ll be fine: While having a burger with your beer is a good idea, a full stomach is not an effective defence against impaired driving. And no amount of coffee, cold showers or fresh air will sober you up either. The only cure is time. In fact, it takes about six hours for your body to eliminate all the alcohol from your body when you have a blood alcohol concentration of .08, the legal limit.

4. I won’t get caught: Police have stepped up CounterAttack roadchecks across the province. Drivers impaired by alcohol or drugs face a range of penalties from 24-hour driving prohibitions and vehicle impoundments, 90-day administrative driving prohibitions to criminal charges, fines and jail time.

Plus, drivers who have one or more driving-related criminal convictions or two or more driving prohibitions on or after Jan. 1, 2008, will pay a Driver Risk Premium, separate from insurance premiums. On top of fines, all convicted drinking drivers who receive multiple driving prohibitions are required to attend an alcohol rehabilitation program and may have an alcohol interlock device installed in their vehicle to prevent them from starting or continuing to drive while impaired.

5. I don’t drink and drive but driving after a joint is fine: Numerous studies have shown that “stoned” drivers can be every bit as dangerous as drunk drivers. Depending on what you’ve smoked, swallowed or injected, drug impairment ranges from slowed reflexes, flawed depth perception to hallucinations and seizures.

And if you’ve been mixing alcohol and drugs and are tired from partying all night, this combination can be even deadlier. New legislation now allows police to test drivers for drug impairment and charge those who refuse to provide blood, saliva or urine samples.

*From ICBC

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