Ground‐motion amplitudes from small potentially induced earthquakes in the Montney Play of northeast British Columbia (MP BC) are used to evaluate the site condition, attenuation, and strong‐motion duration. The dataset includes waveforms from 219 events with local magnitude ranging from 1.5 to 3.8 recorded at hypocentral distance by the local seismographic stations operated by energy companies, complemented with some waveforms from the regional seismographic stations of the Canadian National Seismic Network. Horizontal‐to‐vertical (H/V) spectral ratio of ground‐motion results in amplification factors of 2.5–7.9 (0.4–0.9 in log unit) and 1.6–12.6 (0.2–1.1 in log unit) for seismographic stations in the Graham and Septimus areas, respectively. Following the Hassani and Atkinson (2016) methodology, values are estimated for each seismographic station using the fundamental frequency associated with the peak H/V ratios. In this study, ground‐motion prediction equations (GMPEs) are obtained for the Graham and Septimus areas for the entire magnitude range (1.5–3.8) and for the combined dataset for magnitudes above 2.5. The obtained geometrical spreading coefficients for the Graham area suggest higher decay in ground‐motion amplitudes than those in the Septimus area for the peak ground velocity (PGV), peak ground acceleration (PGA), and response spectral acceleration (PSA) at frequency of 10 Hz, whereas the difference is insignificant at lower frequencies. Although, the geometrical attenuation of ground‐motion amplitudes for magnitudes above 2.5 is higher than Atkinson (2015) for PGV and PGA, it is comparable for PSA at frequencies 1, 2, 3.3, 5, and 10 Hz. Duration of the strong ground motion for waveforms with is also calculated from two widely used methods (bracketed  and significant  durations). Both and are strongly correlated with PGA ( increases while decreases with PGA). Moreover, appears to be correlated with magnitude (increases with ), whereas is correlated with distance (increases with hypocentral distance). Although the database in this study includes waveforms with relatively large ground acceleration (PGA of from an 3 event), duration of the strong ground motion is, however, very short at higher acceleration levels (e.g., ) with a typical value of a fraction of a second.