(January 2017) – This guide gives an overview of the judicial review process, from preparing and filing your petition and affidavit to representing yourself in court. It is a printable version of this web site. It does not cover getting an interim stay if you are being evicted.
BC Judicial Review Self-Help Guide
Representing yourself in a judicial review – if you’re being evicted (October 2015) – This version of our guide gives an overview of the judicial review process, similar to the previous guide. It also includes an appendix that specifically deals with what to do if you are being evicted from your home.
When using the CLAS guide about evictions, you will need to access our blank and sample court forms, which correspond to the guide’s. You can download all of the blank and sample forms you will need in one zip file package.
Justice Education Society Judicial Review Guide – This Guidebook provides an overview of the procedure for a judicial review where the Supreme Court of BC is asked to set aside a decision of a government body, like a tribunal.
– The Justice Education Society has created a guidebook that gives instructions on how to start a proceeding by petition in the BC Supreme Court.
Starting a Proceeding by Petition
The Courts of British Columbia Judicial Review Package – This package from the Courts of BC includes pertinent sections of the Judicial Review Procedure Act as well as the blank documents required for filing a judicial review.
The Courts of British Columbia Response Forms Package – This package from the Courts of BC includes blank forms to be used if you wish to file a Response to Petition or a response to an application.
The Worker’s Compensation Appeal Tribunal Judicial Review Guide – This guide provides general information about judicial reviews of WCAT decisions. It provides answers to common questions about commencing a judicial review, the parties involved, and the process generally.
Clicklaw Frequently Asked Questions – Clicklaw provides straightforward answers to common legal questions. These includes sections on “Housing, tenancy & neighbours” and “Employment”.
Use the other CLAS self-help guides – CLAS has created several guides, kits and information sheets to assist you to learn about your legal rights, navigate the legal system, and represent yourself. Pages