ABSTRACT: The upper Ludington and lower Pardonet formations at Black Bear Ridge, northeastern British Columbia, Canada represent a continuously exposed succession through the upper Carnian and lower Norian (medial Upper Triassic). These strata were deposited in a deep marine setting (distally steepened carbonate ramp / medial to distal slope) on the northwestern margin of Pangaea. The Black Bear Ridge section is apparently continuous, with no evidence for either subaerial exposure or submarine erosion. The absence of erosional scours in the study interval confirms emplacement of these strata below both fair-weather and storm wave base. Event beds, particularly those resulting from sediment gravity flows, dominate the Carnian-Norian boundary interval at Black Bear Ridge. Upper Carnian strata, primarily assigned to the Ludington Formation at Black Bear Ridge, record an upward transition from moderate-scale, olistolith-bearing debris flow deposits (debrites) to medium / thin-bedded turbidites remobilised as small-scale sediment slump /slides. The Carnian-Norian boundary interval and the lower Norian succession is dominated by medium- to thin-bedded calcareous turbidites and lesser hemipelagic suspension deposits. Diverse and abundant fossil assemblages, particularly conodonts and bivalves, occur within the study interval. Despite evidence of post-depositional sediment remobilisation (i.e debrites and turbidites) conodont faunal successions indicate that the Black Bear Ridge section represents a complete and continuously exposed Carnian-Norian boundary succession. Rapid and relatively continuous sedimentation is attested to by the thickness of the section, the abundance of calcareous turbidites and the thin nature of intercalated hemipelagic beds. Abundant well-preserved fossils, evidence of continuous and rapid sedimentation and minimal alteration by tectonic disturbances, metamorphism or diagenesis make Black Bear Ridge an excellent candidate Global Stratotype Section and Point (GSSP) for the Carnian-Norian boundary.