List of Canadian airports by location indicator: CT
Format of entries is:
- Location indicator – IATA – Airport Name (alternate name) – Airport Location
Airports that are part of the National Airports System are emphasised.
Format of entries is:
Airports that are part of the National Airports System are emphasised.
|TC LID||IATA||Airport name||Community||Province/|
|CTA2||Sept-Îles (Hydro-Québec) Heliport||Sept-Îles||QC|
|CTA3||Île aux Coudres Airport||L'Isle-aux-Coudres||QC|
|CTA5||Val-d'Or/Rivière Piché Water Aerodrome||Val-d'Or||QC|
|CTA6||Bracebridge (Tinks) Aerodrome||Bracebridge||ON|
|CTA9||Ottawa/Gatineau (Casino) Heliport||Gatineau||QC|
|CTB2||Thunder Bay (Health Science Centre) Heliport||Thunder Bay||ON|
|CTB7||Taber (Health Centre) Heliport||Taber||AB|
|CTB8||Cold Lake/Three Bears Landing Aerodrome||Cold Lake||AB|
|CTC2||Saint-Alphonse/Lac Cloutier Water Aerodrome||Saint-Alphonse||QC|
|CTD3||Lac Sébastien Water Aerodrome||Lac Sébastien||QC|
|CTE3||Havre Saint-Pierre Water Aerodrome||Havre-Saint-Pierre||QC|
|CTF2||Tofield (Health Centre) Heliport||Tofield||AB|
|CTF4||Dundalk (Tripp Field) Aerodrome||Dundalk||ON|
|CTF5||Pierceland (Turchyn Field) Aerodrome||Pierceland||SK|
|CTF6||Lethbridge (Taylor Field) Aerodrome||Lethbridge||AB|
|CTG2||Montréal/Saint-Hubert Heli-Inter Heliport||Montreal||QC|
|CTG3||du Rocher-Percé (Pabok) Airport||Grande-Rivière||QC|
|CTH3||Les Bergeronnes Aerodrome||Les Bergeronnes||QC|
|CTH4||Two Hills (Health Centre) Heliport||Two Hills||AB|
|CTH5||Harrington Harbour Heliport||Harrington Harbour||QC|
|CTH6||La Tuque Water Aerodrome||La Tuque||QC|
|CTH8||Cookstown/Tally-Ho Field Aerodrome||Cookstown||ON|
|CTI2||Thunder Bay/Two Island Lake Water Aerodrome||Thunder Bay||ON|
|CTK8||Abbotsford (Teck) Heliport||Abbotsford||BC|
|CTM2||Temagami/Mine Landing Water Aerodrome||Temagami||ON|
|CTM3||YWQ||Chutes-des-Passes/Lac Margane Water Aerodrome||Chutes-des-Passes||QC|
|CTM4||Toronto (St. Michael's Hospital) Heliport||Toronto||ON|
|CTM6||Timmins (Timmins & District Hospital) Heliport||Timmins||ON|
|CTM7||Tundra Mine/Salamita Mine Aerodrome||Tundra Mine/Salamita Mine||NT|
|CTM8||Témiscouata-sur-le-Lac Water Aerodrome||Témiscouata-sur-le-Lac||QC|
|CTM9||Oakville (Trafalgar Memorial Hospital) Heliport||Oakville||ON|
|CTN3||Lac Beauregard Water Aerodrome||Lac Beauregard||QC|
|CTN6||Treherne (South Norfolk Airpark) Aerodrome||Treherne||MB|
|CTP3||Barrage Gouin Water Aerodrome||Barrage Gouin Lodge||QC|
|CTP4||Lac Pau (Caniapiscau) Water Aerodrome||Caniapiscau||QC|
|CTP5||St. Paul (Health Care Centre) Heliport||St. Paul||AB|
|CTR4||Granby/Artopex Plus Heliport||Granby||QC|
|CTR6||Saint-Basile (Marcotte) Aerodrome||Saint-Basile||QC|
|CTR7||Ottawa/Rockcliffe Water Aerodrome||Ottawa||ON|
|CTR8||Fraserwood/Tribble Ranch Field Aerodrome||Fraserwood||MB|
|CTS3||Lac Berthelot Water Aerodrome||Lac Berthelot||QC|
|CTS6||Hespero/Safron Residence Heliport||Hespero||AB|
|CTT5||ZGS||La Romaine Airport||La Romaine||QC|
|CTU5||ZLT||La Tabatière Airport||La Tabatière||QC|
|CTV2||Lac-des-Écorces Water Aerodrome||Lac-des-Écorces||QC|
|CTX2||Lac Trévet Water Aerodrome||Lac Trévet||QC|
|CTY3||Cascades Water Aerodrome||Cascades||QC|
Val-d'Or is a city in Quebec, Canada with a population of 32,491 inhabitants according to the Canada 2016 Census. The city is located in the Abitibi-Témiscamingue region near La Vérendrye Wildlife Reserve. Gold was discovered in the area in 1923; the name of the town is French for "Valley of Gold." While gold is still mined in the area today, base metals, such as copper and lead have become important resources. The ore is found in volcanic rocks that were deposited on the sea floor over 2.7 billion years ago. They are referred to as volcanic-hosted massive sulphide deposits; the city is known for its vast parks, cycle tracks, forests. Some other attractions include the City of Gold and the mining village of Bourlamaque, which were proclaimed historic sites in 1979; the city hosted the Quebec Games in 1987. The local hockey team, the Val-d'Or Foreurs, have played in the QMJHL since 1993, winning the league championship in 1998, 2001 and 2014 to claim a spot in the Memorial Cup, they play at Centre Air Creebec.
The Foreurs' mascot is called Dynamit, named after dynamite, extensively used by the mining industry of Val-d'Or. Val-d'Or was once home to a Canadian Forces Station. In the municipal reorganizations of January 1, 2002, Val-d'Or was merged with the neighbouring municipalities of Dubuisson, Val-Senneville and Vassan; the Radio-Canada investigative television program, Enquête, revealed in October 2015 numerous allegations of assault and sexual abuse of local aboriginal women by members of the provincial police, the Sûreté du Québec. The news propelled the town into the national spotlight, causing Québec's Public Safety Minister, Lise Thériault, to suspend the officers and launch an independent investigation led by the Montréal police force. Population: Population in 2016: 32,491 2011 to 2016 population change: +1.97% Population in 2011: 31,862 Population total in 2001: 31,430 Dubuisson: 1,686 Sullivan: 3,529 Val-d'Or: 22,748 Val-Senneville: 2,479 Vassan: 988 Population in 1996: Dubuisson: 1,655 Sullivan: 3,312 Val-d'Or: 24,479 Val-Senneville: 2,408 Vassan: 988Private dwellings: 13,960 Mother Tongue: English: 2.74% French: 94.16% English and French: 0.59% Other only: 2.22% City council is: Mayor: Pierre Corbeil Councillors: Gilles Bérubé, Céline Brindamour, Bernard Gauthier, Lorraine Morissette, Francis Murphy, Pierre Potvin, Michael Prince, Robert Quesnel Almost all media in Val-d'Or and the nearby city of Rouyn-Noranda serves both cities.
Although the cities are far enough apart that radio and television stations in the area serve the cities from separate transmitters every broadcast station in either city has a rebroadcaster in the other city. The only nominal exceptions are the cities' separate NRJ stations, although at present these stations share the majority of their broadcast schedule. Val-d'Or Airport is served by several airlines. Air Creebec, a regional airline, has its headquarters in Val-d'Or. Val-d'Or's proximity to the Abitibi gold belt has made it a large gold producer, being part of a region that produced 45 million ounces of gold since the 1930s. In 2012, Quebec Lithium Corp. Re-opened a lithium mine which had operated as an underground mine from 1955–65, planning to carve an open pit mine over pegmatite dikes; the mine is about 60 kilometres north of Val d'Or, 38 kilometres southeast of Amos, 15 kilometres km west of Barraute. Access to the mine is via paved road from Val d'Or. Val-d’Or is situated on the Canadian Shield at an elevation of 1100 feet above sea level.
Although its name refers to a valley, the city is situated on a vast undulating plain. Val-d’Or is at the heart of a vast hydrographic network which includes to the north Lake Blouin, the head water of the Harricana River and to the south Baie Carrière, a reservoir which feeds the Ottawa River. Val-d'Or has a humid continental climate that borders on a subarctic climate. Winters are cold and snowy with a January mean of −17.4 °C. There are 18.4 days where the temperature will fall below −30 °C although with the wind chill factored in, it can drop below −40 °C. Snowfall totals are heavy, averaging 288 centimetres with reliable snow cover from November to April. Summers are warm with a July high of 23.7 °C. Val-d'Or receives 905 millimetres of precipitation per year, evenly distributed throughout the year, though precipitation is heaviest during the warmest months. Val-d'Or receives 1853 hours of sunshine per or about 39.5 of possible daylight hours, ranging from a low of 19.2% in November to a high of 52.9% in July.
Commission scolaire de l'Or-et-des-Bois operates French-language public schools. Western Quebec School Board operates English-language public schools. Golden Valley School Municipal website Cité de l'Or website Attractions of the Abitibi-Temiscamingue Le Tour de l'Abitibi website
The Casino du Lac-Leamy is a government-run casino in Gatineau, Canada. The casino was opened on March 24, 1996, the third of a group of casinos built by the provincial government to raise funds. Ottawa, the larger city across the river, was planning to build a casino in the early 1990s, but these plans were blocked by the provincial government; the Gatineau casino thus serves Ottawa and Eastern Ontario. It is operated by Société des casinos du Québec a subsidiary of Loto-Québec. In 2016 the casino provided the government with some $244,679,000 in profit, employed more than 1,400 people and attracted more than two and a half million visitors; the casino is built on a rocky precipice over what was once International Portland Cement Company quarry but is today Lac de la Carrière. This lake is home to a large fountain, whose jet is visible through much of the old Hull sector during the summer. To the east of the casino is Lac Leamy, from which it gets its name. Attached to the casino is a 349-room Hilton hotel.
The casino has an 1100-seat theatre that has become one of the region's main music venues. The casino is home to several bars and restaurants. In the casino itself there are more than 1,800 slot machines and more than 65 tables including roulette, baccarat and Texas hold'em poker, it is open 24/7. List of casinos in Canada Shahin, Mike. "Plans for $120M Hull casino unveiled. The Ottawa Citizen. P. B1. Prentice, Michael. "Hull's casino gamble pays off across the board: Roll the dice: Glitzy house of chance outdraws Parliament, Corel Centre". The Ottawa Citizen. P. C1. Official website
Quebec is one of the thirteen provinces and territories of Canada. It is bordered to the west by the province of Ontario and the bodies of water James Bay and Hudson Bay. S. states of Maine, New Hampshire and New York. It shares maritime borders with Nunavut, Prince Edward Island, Nova Scotia. Quebec is Canada's largest province by its second-largest administrative division, it is and politically considered to be part of Central Canada. Quebec is the second-most populous province of Canada, after Ontario, it is the only one to have a predominantly French-speaking population, with French as the sole provincial official language. Most inhabitants live in urban areas near the Saint Lawrence River between Montreal and Quebec City, the capital. Half of Quebec residents live in the Greater Montreal Area, including the Island of Montreal. English-speaking communities and English-language institutions are concentrated in the west of the island of Montreal but are significantly present in the Outaouais, Eastern Townships, Gaspé regions.
The Nord-du-Québec region, occupying the northern half of the province, is sparsely populated and inhabited by Aboriginal peoples. The climate around the major cities is four-seasons continental with cold and snowy winters combined with warm to hot humid summers, but farther north long winter seasons dominate and as a result the northern areas of the province are marked by tundra conditions. In central Quebec, at comparatively southerly latitudes, winters are severe in inland areas. Quebec independence debates have played a large role in the politics of the province. Parti Québécois governments held referendums on sovereignty in 1980 and 1995. Although neither passed, the 1995 referendum saw the highest voter turnout in Quebec history, at over 93%, only failed by less than 1%. In 2006, the House of Commons of Canada passed a symbolic motion recognizing the "Québécois as a nation within a united Canada". While the province's substantial natural resources have long been the mainstay of its economy, sectors of the knowledge economy such as aerospace and communication technologies and the pharmaceutical industry play leading roles.
These many industries have all contributed to helping Quebec become an economically influential province within Canada, second only to Ontario in economic output. The name "Québec", which comes from the Algonquin word kébec meaning "where the river narrows" referred to the area around Quebec City where the Saint Lawrence River narrows to a cliff-lined gap. Early variations in the spelling of the name included Kébec. French explorer Samuel de Champlain chose the name Québec in 1608 for the colonial outpost he would use as the administrative seat for the French colony of New France; the province is sometimes referred to as "La belle province". The Province of Quebec was founded in the Royal Proclamation of 1763 after the Treaty of Paris formally transferred the French colony of Canada to Britain after the Seven Years' War; the proclamation restricted the province to an area along the banks of the Saint Lawrence River. The Quebec Act of 1774 expanded the territory of the province to include the Great Lakes and the Ohio River Valley and south of Rupert's Land, more or less restoring the borders existing under French rule before the Conquest of 1760.
The Treaty of Paris ceded territories south of the Great Lakes to the United States. After the Constitutional Act of 1791, the territory was divided between Lower Canada and Upper Canada, with each being granted an elected legislative assembly. In 1840, these become Canada East and Canada West after the British Parliament unified Upper and Lower Canada into the Province of Canada; this territory was redivided into the Provinces of Quebec and Ontario at Confederation in 1867. Each became one of the first four provinces. In 1870, Canada purchased Rupert's Land from the Hudson's Bay Company and over the next few decades the Parliament of Canada transferred to Quebec portions of this territory that would more than triple the size of the province. In 1898, the Canadian Parliament passed the first Quebec Boundary Extension Act that expanded the provincial boundaries northward to include the lands of the local aboriginal peoples; this was followed by the addition of the District of Ungava through the Quebec Boundaries Extension Act of 1912 that added the northernmost lands of the Inuit to create the modern Province of Quebec.
In 1927, the border between Quebec and Newfoundland and Labrador was established by the British Judicial Committee of the Privy Council. Quebec disputes this boundary. Located in the eastern part of Canada, part of Central Canada, Quebec occupies a territory nearly three times the size of France or Texas, most of, sparsely populated, its topography is different from one region to another due to the varying composition of the ground, the climate, the proximity to water. The Saint Lawrence Lowland and the Appalachians are the two main topographic regions in southern Quebec, while the Canadian Shield occupies most of central and northern Quebec. Quebec has one of the world's largest reserves of fresh water, occupying 12% of its surface, it has 3 % of the world's renewable fresh water. Mor
Causapscal is a city in the Canadian province of Quebec, located in La Matapédia Regional County Municipality. It is located at the confluence of the Matapédia and Causapscal Rivers, along Quebec Route 132 halfway between Mont-Joli and Campbellton, New Brunswick, it is served by the Causapscal Airport. The city's name is taken from the geographic township of Casupscull, which in turn is derived from the Mi'kmaq word Goesôpsiag, meaning "stony bottom", "swift water", or "rocky point" referring to the rocky river bed of the Causapscal River. Development of the place followed the construction of the Intercolonial Railway in the 1860s. In 1870, the Parish of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur was established, the following year, the post office opened. In 1897, the Parish Municipality of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur-de-Causapscal was incorporated, named after the parish and the geographic township. In 1928, the village itself separated from the parish municipality and was incorporated as the Village Municipality of Causapscal.
In 1957, the parish municipality lost more territory when the Municipality of Sainte-Marguerite was formed. In 1965, Causapscal gained ville status. On December 31, 1997, the Parish Municipality of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur-de-Causapscal was amalgamated into the City of Causapscal. Causapscal is located in the Matapédia Valley at the confluence of the Matapédia and Causapscal Rivers. Canada Census data before 2001: Mayor: Mario Côté Councillors: Renaud Valois, Françoise Jean, Maurice Durette, Élaine Bellavance, Denis Viel, David Desjardins Maurice "Mom" Boucher Canadian outlaw biker, former President of the Hells Angels' Montreal chapter. List of cities in Quebec Ville de Causapscal
Les Bergeronnes is a municipality in the Côte-Nord region of the province of Quebec in Canada. The municipality includes the communities of Petites-Bergeronnes and Bon-Désir. After the continental glacier withdrawal 8,000 years ago, Native Americans spent the summer along the St-Laurence river bank in the Bergeronnes territory. Archeological excavations found several layers of seal skinning tools. From the 16th to 18th century, Native Americans and the Basques hunted seals in Pipounapi marine cove whose meaning is "Here, it does not freeze." In 1653, the surrounding territory was conceded to Lord Robert Giffard by the governor of New France. Remains of two ovens used to collect grease for lighting were found; the first one, with double burner, was built in the late 16th century. Jesuit Evangelist Pierre Laure settled there in 1721; the following year, a chapel and a house were erected. A plot about the fact that too many religious activities - there was a daily public prayer - left no time for Native americans to hunt, led to the abandonment of the mission in 1725.
In 1730, the Barragory brothers erected a whaling station and built the second oven with triple burner. Due to the lack of profit, this station was abandoned in 1773. In the absence of real development, the domain went back as Domain of the King, until 1822, when the post was entrusted to the Hudson's Bay Company. At the time of Admiral Bayfield hydrographic survey around 1830, all that remained was the cellar of the house with its stone fireplace, hence the reference to Cave Cove on the map while Bon-Désir was moved three miles further West. Seals hunting went on for some times. In 1847, 136 seals were killed there. On August 10, 1864, a landslide took off a large section of the squatters road. On April 11, 1896, another landslide moved down 500 acres on a two miles length strip of farmland with a dozen houses. During his visits in 1603 and 1626, Samuel de Champlain refers to two rivers under the names "Bergeronnette" and "Bergeronnes", it was long thought. However, the name place is formed from the word "bank" and the radical "raa" used in Europe to denote heights.
The name is a reference to the height of the bank. The first homes gathered around mills. A first one was built in Petites-Bergeronnes in 1844. A sawmill and a flour mill were erected in 1845 on the Beaulieu River, a tributary with the river-Bas-de-Soie, of the Bergeronnes river at the site that will become the heart of the parish. A third mill was built in 1846 at Bon-Désir. In 1856 a road costing $5 391.02 provides a link to Tadoussac to the Escoumins to the East. Until settlers had to carry their grain on their backs through the woods; the population reaches 200. In 1852 the first chapel, dedicated to St. Zoe, served a little over thirty families living in the logging or agriculture; this chapel was destroyed in 1858 and rebuilt in 1869. Shortly after in the middle of the 19th century, Mission of Sainte-Zoé was founded and became a parish in 1889 receiving its first resident pastor, Arthur Guay; the actual church was built in 1912 at a cost of $28,000. In 1874, the Bergeronnes Township was proclaimed, in 1898, Township Municipality of Bergeronnes was formed.
In 1929, the village centre on the Big Bergeronnes River separated from the township and became the Village Municipality of Grandes-Bergeronnes. In 1918, from mid-October to mid-November, Spanish flu spread through St-Lawrence North Shore region: up to 46 percent of the population became infected. Bergeronnes had 976 people at this time, 26 died from influenza; the economic crisis of the 1930s led to the closing of wood mills. Having no land on which to fall back in expectation of better days, dozens of families left the village and accepted offers of the Ministry of Colonization to settle, around 1931, in Sainte-Thérèse-de-Colombier. On December 29, 1999, the village and township were merged again to form the new Municipality of Les Bergeronnes. Population trend, Private dwellings occupied by usual residents in 1991: 288 Mother tongue: English as first language: 0% French as first language: 98.5% English and French as first language: 0% Other as first language: 1.5% Named pastor in 1928, Joseph Thibeault began to modernize agriculture in the village through conferences, by establishing a model farm and went as far as to buy a stallion to improve the local livestock.
The following year, he supported the establishment of three nuns of Our Lady of Good Counsel, who came to found a schoolhouse. In 1938, he founded a poultry farming cooperative. At one point, as much as 1700 birds were slaughtered in 3 days time, but these facilities were destroyed by fire. The small community was still left on its own in wintertime. Thibeault thought, it was used to clear a runway in 1930 and launch an air transportation service, called Charlevoix-Saguenay. The purpose was humanitarian, as wounded and ill were transported to hospitals. After a break during the Second World War, the service resumed in 1944 with eight aircraft, it also transported surveyors and loggers. In need of mechanics, the priest creates a local technical school, but in 1948 the main hangar burned down which meant the end of the Charlevoix-Saguenay company, who had no insurance. Priest Thibault retired in 1948 because of illness. Priest Gendron came to Les Bergeronnes in March 1948 aboard a schooner that had slipped through the ices on the St-Lawrence River.
His priority was education. In 1952, the new building of the school of arts and crafts founded by his predecessor, is inaugurated; this building now houses municipal services. In
Taber is a town in southern Alberta, Canada within the Municipal District of Taber. It is located 51 km east of the City of Lethbridge at the intersection of Highway 3 and Highway 36. Taber is famous for its corn due to the large amounts of sunshine, it is therefore known as the Corn Capital of Canada and holds an annual "Cornfest" in the last week of August. Taber was known as "Tank No. 77," and was used by the railway to fill up on water. In 1903, it is said that the first Mormon settlers from the U. S. were the ones to establish a hamlet at the Tank. After the town's post office was built in 1907, the CPR decided to call the town "Tabor," after Mount Tabor in the Holy Land. However, various letters and station heads came out printed "Taber," so the CPR changed the name to make it match the records. An alternate version of the towns name origin is that the first part of the word tabernacle was used by Mormon settlers in the vicinity, the next Canadian Pacific Railway station was named Elcan. After time, Taber became a successful coal mining town.
Coal mining declined in the late 1920s, but picked up in the 1930s after extensive irrigation in the area. During the Second World War Japanese Canadians were "evacuated" to Alberta where some were employed in sugar beet cultivation for the duration of the war. Irrigation helped not only the coal-miners, it brought with it the production of sugar beets. In 1950, a sugar beet processing plant was built, which has become a vital part of the town's economy. A number of archaeological discoveries were made in the vicinity of Taber, including that of extinct buffalo, the so-called "Taber child" in 1961 by the head of a Geological Survey of Canada team Dr. Archie Stalker in the glacial deposits along the east bank of the Oldman River. On April 28, 1999, Taber gained notoriety due to the W. R. Myers High School shooting in which a 14-year-old entered W. R. Myers High School and shot two students, killing one and wounding another. Taber experiences a semi-arid climate; the highest temperature recorded in Taber was 40.6 °C on 17 July 1936.
The coldest temperature recorded was −43.3 °C on 23 January 1969. In the 2016 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the Town of Taber recorded a population of 8,428 living in 3,159 of its 3,384 total private dwellings, a 4% change from its 2011 population of 8,104. With a land area of 15.67 km2, it had a population density of 537.8/km2 in 2016. The population of the Town of Taber according to its 2015 municipal census is 8,380, a 5.6% change from its 2011 municipal census population of 7,935. In the Canada 2011 Census, the Town of Taber had a population of 8,104 living in 3,086 of its 3,279 total dwellings, a 6.8% change from its 2006 population of 7,591. With a land area of 15.09 km2, it had a population density of 537.0/km2 in 2011. Taber's economy is based on agriculture. Local produce includes hogs, sheep, sugar beets, peas, wheat, barley, beans, oats, onions and mustard. Roger's Sugar is Taber's sugar beet processing plant, built in 1950; the factory is operated by Lantic Inc..
There are several food processing companies based in the town, including a Frito-Lay factory, which produces various snack products for much of Western Canada. As well and gravel are mined here. To a smaller extent, there is a significant oil and gas component to the economy. Cornfest is an annual summer festival held on the last full weekend in August, includes a midway and a stage with performers, it is the largest free family festival in Western Canada, is organized by the Taber and District Chamber of Commerce. There are a number such as corn tasting and stuffing. Corn stuffing involves one wearing an oversized coverall. One of the contestants attempts to stuff as much corn as possible into the other's coverall. Whichever team can put the most corn in the coveralls in the allotted time wins. During Cornfest, large-scale, local corn producers enter their best varieties in the'Best Corn of the Year' award. Taber is home to one of the Canada 150 Mosaic murals, it depicts Tank 77 within a field of corn, the tiles were painted by members of the community.
The mural was unveiled in December 2016, is housed within the Taber Health Clinic. The Taber Police Service is the only town municipal police service in Alberta and was established in 1904; the Town of Taber gained notoriety when it adopted a bylaw on February 23, 2015 that granted the police and bylaw officials the authority to levy fines for controversial actions including swearing, public assembly and applying graffiti on one's own private property. The bylaw implemented a curfew; the adoption met criticism over its appearance of being unconstitutional. The town defended its adoption stating the bylaw "is intended to consolidate existing municipal regulations and allow enforcement under a municipal bylaw rather than the Criminal Code" and citing concerns about unnecessary prosecutions clogging the court. Mayor Henk De Vlieger supported the bylaw while stating that town council would review the bylaw after a six-month trial. Kindergarten through grade 12 education is administered in Taber by the Horizon School Division and Holy Spirit Roman Catholic Division.
Taber has a Christian School for kindergarten through grade 9. Other education systems include Community Adult Learning Council, ACE Place Learning Center
Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre is an acute care facility serving Thunder Bay and much of Northwestern Ontario, Canada. The hospital has 395 acute care beds. All of its patient rooms are handicapped accessible and the facility is air-conditioned with "negative pressure" rooms to accommodate those who may be suffering from communicable diseases; the TBRHSC is a leader in providing cancer care. The hospital is supported by the Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Foundation. Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre's emergency department is one of the busiest in Canada, receiving over 106,000 annual visits. Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre was created in 2004 as an amalgamation of the Port Arthur and McKellar branches of the Thunder Bay Regional Hospital system. Patients from both hospitals were relocated on February 22 and 23, 2004, at which time the name was changed to Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre. Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre operates two Linear accelerators, offers training to new doctors on how to operate them.
The centre's critical care unit, operating rooms and emergency department trauma rooms feature articulating arms, which allows physicians and caregivers to operate with greater ease. The centre has both hard-wired and wireless technology, allowing its diagnostic imaging to use a picture archival system to record images from magnetic resonance imaging, CT Scanners and other diagnostic imaging equipment which permits easier access to files among specialists so they may view and assess images as as possible, in any location necessary. Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre is located at Thunder Bay, Ontario; the building was constructed between 1998 and February 2004. Its construction features a three story atrium and one of the primary structural elements is wood, for which it won an award in 2004; when completed the building was over budget and several years late. This hospital is the only one in Thunder Bay; the hospital is equipped with a ground level helipad located along Ron Saddington Way and short distance from the hospital building thus not requiring ambulance transfers.
Thunder Bay Regional Health Sciences Centre