List of Canadian airports by location indicator: CK
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/|
|CKA3||Leaf Rapids Water Aerodrome||Leaf Rapids||MB|
|CKA6||Sioux Lookout/Pelican Lake Water Aerodrome||Sioux Lookout||ON|
|CKA8||St. François Xavier Airport||St. François Xavier||MB|
|CKA9||Southend/Hans Ulricksen Field Aerodrome||Southend||SK|
|CKB3||Trail (Kootenay Boundary Regional Hospital) Heliport||Trail||BC|
|CKB4||Otter Lake Water Aerodrome||Otter Lake||SK|
|CKB5||Sandy Bay Water Aerodrome||Sandy Bay||SK|
|CKB6||YAX||Angling Lake/Wapekeka Airport||Wapekeka||ON|
|CKB8||Silver Falls Airport||Silver Falls||MB|
|CKB9||Shoal Lake Water Aerodrome||Shoal Lake||MB|
|CKC2||Points North Landing Water Aerodrome||Points North Landing||SK|
|CKC4||Calgary/K. Coffey Residence Heliport||Calgary||AB|
|CKC5||Selkirk Water Aerodrome||Selkirk||MB|
|CKD2||Porcupine Plain Airport||Porcupine Plain||SK|
|CKD3||Lynn Lake (Eldon Lake) Water Aerodrome||Lynn Lake||MB|
|CKD6||Thompson Water Aerodrome||Thompson||MB|
|CKD7||Roland (Graham Field) Airport||Roland||MB|
|CKD8||Kirkfield/Balsam Lake Aerodrome||Kirkfield||ON|
|CKD9||Slate Falls Airport||Slate Falls||ON|
|CKE2||Quill Lake Airport||Quill Lake||SK|
|CKE4||Pelican Narrows Water Aerodrome||Pelican Narrows||SK|
|CKE5||Sandy Lake Water Aerodrome||Sandy Lake||ON|
|CKE6||Thunder Bay Water Aerodrome||Thunder Bay||ON|
|CKE9||Nipigon (District Memorial Hospital) Heliport||Nipigon||ON|
|CKF3||Atikokan (General Hospital) Heliport||Atikokan||ON|
|CKF5||Kashabowie/Upper Shebandowan Lake Water Aerodrome||Kashabowie||ON|
|CKF7||Sioux Lookout Heliport||Sioux Lookout||ON|
|CKF9||De Lesseps Lake Airport||De Lesseps Lake||ON|
|CKG4||Pickle Lake Water Aerodrome||Pickle Lake||ON|
|CKG6||Uranium City Water Aerodrome||Uranium City||SK|
|CKG8||Kakabeka Falls Airport||Kakabeka Falls||ON|
|CKH5||Killam (Health Centre) Heliport||Killam||AB|
|CKH6||Vermilion Bay Water Aerodrome||Vermilion Bay||ON|
|CKH8||Lumsden (Colhoun) Airport||Lumsden||SK|
|CKH9||Kelowna (General Hospital) Heliport||Kelowna||BC|
|CKJ3||McGavock Lake Water Aerodrome||McGavock Lake||MB|
|CKJ5||Silver Falls Water Aerodrome||Silver Falls||MB|
|CKJ8||Molson Lake Airport||Molson Lake||MB|
|CKK2||St. Brieux Airport||St. Brieux||SK|
|CKK3||Coronach/Scobey Border Station Airport||Coronach/Scobey, Montana||SKB|
|CKK4||Estevan (South) Airport||Estevan||SK|
|CKK7||Steinbach (South) Airport||Steinbach||MB|
|CKK8||Staunton Lake Water Aerodrome||Staunton Lake||ON|
|CKL3||WNN||Wunnumin Lake Airport||Wunnumin Lake First Nation||ON|
|CKL5||Shoal Lake Airport||Shoal Lake||MB|
|CKL6||Little Bear Lake Airport||Little Bear Lake||SK|
|CKL9||Regina Beach Airport||Regina Beach||SK|
|CKM4||Jan Lake Airport||Jan Lake||SK|
|CKM5||Snow Lake Water Aerodrome||Snow Lake||MB|
|CKM8||Opapimiskan Lake Airport||Musselwhite mine||ON|
|CKM9||Kentville (Camp Aldershot) Heliport||Kentville||NS|
|CKN2||Kingston Water Aerodrome||Kingston||ON|
|CKN8||Nekweaga Bay Airport||Nekweaga Bay||SK|
|CKN9||Shilo (Flewin Field) Heliport||Shilo||MB|
|CKO2||Kashabowie Outposts Water Aerodrome||Kashabowie||ON|
|CKP2||Spring Valley (North) Airport||Spring Valley||SK|
|CKP3||Minaki/Pistol Lake Water Aerodrome||Minaki||ON|
|CKP4||Kirkfield (Palestine) Aerodrome||Kirkfield||ON|
|CKP5||Southend Water Aerodrome||Southend||SK|
|CKP6||Round Lake (Weagamow Lake) Water Aerodrome||Round Lake||ON|
|CKP7||Kapuskasing (Sensenbrenner Hospital) Heliport||Kapuskasing||ON|
|CKP8||Obre Lake/North of Sixty Water Aerodrome||North of Sixty Fishing Camps||NT|
|CKQ3||YNO||North Spirit Lake Airport||North Spirit Lake||ON|
|CKQ4||Rainy River Water Aerodrome||Rainy River||ON|
|CKQ5||Lucky Lake Airport||Lucky Lake||SK|
|CKQ6||Erickson Municipal Airport||Erickson||MB|
|CKQ7||Vermilion Bay Airport||Machin||ON|
|CKQ8||McArthur River Airport||McArthur River uranium mine||SK|
|CKQ9||Pine Dock Airport||Pine Dock||MB|
|CKR7||Virden (Gabrielle Farm) Airport||Virden||MB|
|CKS2||Kennisis Lake Water Aerodrome||Kennisis Lake||ON|
|CKS4||Red Lake (Howey Bay) Water Aerodrome||Red Lake||ON|
|CKS8||Cree Lake/Crystal Lodge (Midgett Field) Aerodrome||Cree Lake||SK|
|CKS9||Kincardine/Shepherd's Landing Airport||Kincardine||ON|
|CKT3||Nestor Falls Water Aerodrome||Nestor Falls||ON|
|CKT4||Red Sucker Lake Water Aerodrome||Red Sucker Lake||MB|
|CKT6||Saint-Remi-d'Amherst/Kanata Tremblant Resort Heliport||Saint-Remi-d'Amherst||QC|
|CKT8||Pine Dock Water Aerodrome||Pine Dock||MB|
|CKU4||Cut Knife Airport||Cut Knife||SK|
|CKV3||Dryden Best Western Heliport||Dryden||ON|
|CKV4||YDW||Obre Lake/North of Sixty Airport||North of Sixty Fishing Camps||NT|
|CKV5||Stewart Lake Water Aerodrome||Stewart Lake||ON|
|CKV8||Kentville (Valley Regional Hospital) Heliport||Kentville||NS|
|CKV9||Fort Vermilion/Country Gardens B&B Heliport||Fort Vermilion||AB|
|CKW3||Nestor Falls/Sabaskong Bay Water Aerodrome||Nestor Falls||ON|
|CKW5||Stony Rapids Water Aerodrome||Stony Rapids||SK|
|CKW6||Davin Lake Airport||Davin Lake||SK|
|CKW7||Kirkfield/Balsam Lake Seaplane Base||Kirkfield||ON|
|CKW8||Knee Lake Water Aerodrome||Knee Lake||MB|
|CKX4||Fisher Branch Airport||Fisher Branch||MB|
|CKX8||Big River Airport||Big River||SK|
|CKY3||Norway House Water Aerodrome||Norway House||MB|
|CKY4||Killarney (Killarney Mountain Lodge) Water Aerodrome||Killarney||ON|
|CKY8||Cochrane/Arkayla Springs Airport||Cochrane||AB|
|CKZ3||Elk Island Airport||Elk Island||MB|
|CKZ6||Crystal City-Pilot Mound/Louise Municipal Airport||Crystal City||MB|
Sandy Bay is a northern village in Saskatchewan, Canada. It is located 190 km northwest of Creighton via the Hanson Lake Road and Highway 135; the community is on the banks of the Churchill River. It is after passing through Pelican Narrows. Sandy Bay is 72 km north of Pelican Narrows. Pelican Narrows, the neighbouring community, is the administrative centre for the Peter Ballantyne Cree Nation and the majority of the townsite is reserve land. Sandy Bay is split into two parts: the northern village part and the north part, reserve. Sandy Bay is situated at "road's end" in the northeast area of north eastern Saskatchewan and occupies land, home to Aboriginal peoples for hundreds of years before it became the site of power generation from the Churchill River for mineral exploration and extraction, it is close to the Manitoba border, its economic and social ties to that province are extensive. Sandy Bay is administered by the Northern Village of Sandy Bay; the community has a rehabilitation centre, a recreation board and a K-12 school.
SaskTel put a communications tower in Sandy Bay in 2008 and the community has cellular service including, as of 2011, a 3G network. Sandy Bay has a population of about 1,200, of whom about one quarter are members of the Peter Ballantyne Cree Nation. Sandy Bay grew around the hydroelectric power station built in the late 1920s to supply power for the smelters and mines in Flin Flon, Manitoba, it was situated further downstream on the Churchill River, but the residents were encouraged to relocate near the proposed site of the Island Falls Generating Station to provide a source of labour for its construction. The community grew as the Island Falls Generating Station altered traditional lifestyles. In 1965 Sandy Bay became a Local Community Authority. In 1966 the Island Falls Generating Station switched to an automatic system and the majority of jobs were lost. An all-weather road was built into the community in 1967 and other services followed. In the 1980s Sandy Bay was designated as a northern village.
The dam is presently operated by SaskPower and is now automated. Tourism is now the major industry in the area. There is a local store in the community, but other supplies and groceries can be purchased in Flin Flon, two hours away on gravel and paved highways; the reason the people moved from their old site to the new one was that the building of the dam flooded out the old townsite, so the people had to move to the new one. The new site was shacks and little else for many decades, people lived in poverty having to draw water from the Bay, water, poisoned from the pollution of the Hydro Electric Dam. One of the main staples of the diet of the people of Sandy Bay was the abundant Sturgeon, which after the building of the dam, dwindled away to near nothing.<citation needed> The community that grew up beside the dam flourished though, having a running water and every amenity they could want, including stores to shop in, by comparison, the people in Sandy Bay, when they made use of these amenities, were forced to do it at shoulders length.
That is, they had to be invited, when the people shopped at the same store, they were forced to stand in line, hand a list to the clerks through a portal the clerks would fill the lists for them. This was life from the building of that community to the 1970s for everyone in Sandy Bay, until the new mayor, a priest, had a hand in building the road that gave the people in Sandy Bay access to Creighton, Flin Flon and Prince Albert, where they could travel to to shop; the people in Sandy Bay did not get electricity until the 1970s, running water came in stages. The road that connected the community to other places came at about this same time. Sandy Bay has cold winters; the average daytime high does not exceed 25 °C, but it is common to have heat waves where the temperature will reach 30 °C to 35 °C. In the winter the average daytime low does not dip below - 25 °C, but is it common to get cold fronts that bring the air temperature to -40 °C; the majority of the precipitation occurs during the summer months June and July.
The average annual precipitation is 460mm. During the summer months it is common for the rain to fall in large amounts during short periods of time. Lightning and Thunder Storms are a daily occurrence in the summer evenings. With heavy amounts of rain, the lakes and streams fill up fast and can cause problems. In the summer of 2011 the Sandy Bay and Pelican Narrows region received a large amount of rain over a three-day period; the rivers overflowed and the main road was washed out in several places. The roads were impassable; the communities were cut off from regular services and no one could leave. The Hansen Lake Road, Highway 106, became impassable; the provincial Ministry of Transportation worked around the clock to fix the roads and had them open within a few days. The hottest day on record was on July 21, 1929 when the daytime high reached 40 °C; the coldest day on record was on January 15, 1930 when the daytime low reached -46.1 °C and that does not include the windchill. The most amount of rain, in a single day, was on August 1936 when 77 mm of rain fell.
The day with the most amount of snow was on November 1973 when 28 cm of snow fell. The Hector Thiboutot Community School offers schooling for children from Kindergarten to Grade 12; the school has over 500 students. Like most schools in the division, it has a large gymnasium, science lab, home economics room, industrial arts shop, community library, computer room and many large classrooms. Furnished rental teacherages are provide
Otter Lake is a lake in the province of Saskatchewan, Canada. It is located 50 miles north of La Ronge, Saskatchewan and is accessible from Highway 102; the lake is part of the Churchill River system. The Churchill River runs through the lake, it is 10 miles long and 9 miles at its widest point. The hamlet of Missinipe is located on the western shore of Otter Lake while Grandmother's Bay Reserve #219 is located on the north shore of the lake; the lake is on the north side of Lac La Ronge Provincial Park and one of the park's four RV parks is located on the east shore. Two of the streets in Missinipe are part of the RV park. Missinipe is the Woodland Cree name for the Churchill River. Fish found in the lake include walleye, yellow perch, northern pike, lake trout, rainbow trout, lake whitefish, burbot, white sucker and longnose sucker. Lac La Ronge Provincial Park
For the former rural municipality, see Municipality of RoblinRoblin is an unincorporated urban community in the [ within the Canadian province of Manitoba that held town status prior to January 1, 2015. It is located 400 km northwest of Winnipeg, Manitoba's capital. In 2010, the Town of Roblin and the former rural municipalities of Hillsburg and Shell River had a total population of 3,284. About 40% of the population is involved in agriculture and other resource-based industries. Services and the processing of wood and agricultural products contribute to the local economy. During the 1880s, the first group of Europeans to settle in Roblin were Cattle ranchers and grain farmers In 1903, many Eastern European farming families settled in Roblin with the arrival of the railway; the village was named Goose Lake but was renamed Roblin in 1904 after the Premier of Manitoba, Sir Rodmond Palen Roblin. In 1904, the post office was established as Goose Lake and was located on 8-26-28W; the first postmaster was W. Atkey and the first mayor was Irwin L. Mitchell who served from 1914 to 1917.
In addition, Roblin served as the location for the former Saint Vladimir's College. On May 1, 1912, the village was incorporated and became a town on May 1, 1962. Roblin celebrated its 100th anniversary in July 2013; the current mayor of the municipality of Roblin is Robert Misko. Krosney Lake is a commemorative lake named by the Geographical Names Board of Canada and can be referenced in ‘In the Service of Canada Book of Remembrance.’ Decision Date: 2011-07-08 In memory of Private Darren Michael Krosney Born: July 4, 1965 Winnipeg, Manitoba Son of Russell Gerald Krosney and Edna Doreen Krosney of Winnipeg, Manitoba. Brother of Gerald Krosney. Enlistment: July 3, 1983 Winnipeg, Manitoba Date of death: August 21, 1983 Military Service Number: V89 998 577 Age: 18 Army Unit: The Fort Garry Horse Burial Information: Cemetery: Winnipeg; the community is located between Riding Mountain National Park. As well, Roblin has a 9-hole golf course, outdoor swimming pool, ice arena, curling rink and movie theater.
Roblin is 90 km west of Dauphin via PTH 5, about a 45-minute drive east from Yorkton on PTH 5, is accessible by the Roblin railway station, served by Via Rail. Geographical Names Board of Canada, 2011-07-08 Roblin, "Jewel of the Parkland", official site Map of Roblin at Statcan Geographical Names of Manitoba - Roblin: published by Conservation Manitoba 2008
Saskatchewan is a prairie and boreal province in western Canada, the only province without a natural border. It has an area of 651,900 square kilometres, nearly 10 percent of, fresh water, composed of rivers and the province's 100,000 lakes. Saskatchewan is bordered on the west by Alberta, on the north by the Northwest Territories, on the east by Manitoba, to the northeast by Nunavut, on the south by the U. S. states of North Dakota. As of late 2018, Saskatchewan's population was estimated at 1,165,903. Residents live in the southern prairie half of the province, while the northern boreal half is forested and sparsely populated. Of the total population half live in the province's largest city Saskatoon, or the provincial capital Regina. Other notable cities include Prince Albert, Moose Jaw, Swift Current, North Battleford and the border city Lloydminster. Saskatchewan is a landlocked province with large distances to moderating bodies of waters; as a result, its climate is continental, rendering severe winters throughout the province.
Southern areas have warm or hot summers. Midale and Yellow Grass near the U. S. border are tied for the highest recorded temperatures in Canada with 45 °C observed at both locations on July 5, 1937. In winter, temperatures below −45 °C are possible in the south during extreme cold snaps. Saskatchewan has been inhabited for thousands of years by various indigenous groups, first explored by Europeans in 1690 and settled in 1774, it became a province in 1905, carved out from the vast North-West Territories, which had until included most of the Canadian Prairies. In the early 20th century the province became known as a stronghold for Canadian social democracy; the province's economy is based on agriculture and energy. Saskatchewan's current lieutenant governor is the current premier is Scott Moe. In 1992, the federal and provincial governments signed a historic land claim agreement with First Nations in Saskatchewan; the First Nations received compensation and were permitted to buy land on the open market for the bands.
Some First Nations have used their settlement to invest in urban areas, including Saskatoon. Its name derived from the Saskatchewan River; the river was known as kisiskāciwani-sīpiy in the Cree language. As Saskatchewan's borders follow the geographic coordinates of longitude and latitude, the province is a quadrilateral, or a shape with four sides. However, the 49th parallel boundary and the 60th northern border appear curved on globes and many maps. Additionally, the eastern boundary of the province is crooked rather than following a line of longitude, as correction lines were devised by surveyors prior to the homestead program. Saskatchewan is part of the Western Provinces and is bounded on the west by Alberta, on the north by the Northwest Territories, on the north-east by Nunavut, on the east by Manitoba, on the south by the U. S. states of North Dakota. Saskatchewan has the distinction of being the only Canadian province for which no borders correspond to physical geographic features. Along with Alberta, Saskatchewan is one of only two land-locked provinces.
The overwhelming majority of Saskatchewan's population is located in the southern third of the province, south of the 53rd parallel. Saskatchewan contains two major natural regions: the Boreal Forest in the north and the Prairies in the south, they are separated by an aspen parkland transition zone near the North Saskatchewan River on the western side of the province, near to south of the Saskatchewan River on the eastern side. Northern Saskatchewan is covered by forest except for the Lake Athabasca Sand Dunes, the largest active sand dunes in the world north of 58°, adjacent to the southern shore of Lake Athabasca. Southern Saskatchewan contains another area with sand dunes known as the "Great Sand Hills" covering over 300 square kilometres; the Cypress Hills, located in the southwestern corner of Saskatchewan and Killdeer Badlands, are areas of the province that were unglaciated during the last glaciation period, the Wisconsin glaciation. The province's highest point, at 1,392 metres, is located in the Cypress Hills less than 2 km from the provincial boundary with Alberta.
The lowest point is the shore of Lake Athabasca, at 213 metres. The province has 14 major drainage basins made up of various rivers and watersheds draining into the Arctic Ocean, Hudson Bay and the Gulf of Mexico. Saskatchewan receives more hours of sunshine than any other Canadian province; the province lies far from any significant body of water. This fact, combined with its northerly latitude, gives it a warm summer, corresponding to its humid continental climate in the central and most of the eastern parts of the province, as well as the Cypress Hills. Drought can affect agricultural areas during no precipitation at all; the northern parts of Saskatchewan – from about La Ronge northward – have a subarctic climate with a shorter summer season. Summers can get hot, sometimes above 38 °C during the day, with humidity decreasing from northeast to southwest. Warm southern winds blow from the plains and intermontane regions of
Points North Landing is a camp settlement in northeastern Saskatchewan, Canada. It is northwest of Wollaston Lake, on Saskatchewan Highway 905 and has an airport and a water aerodrome, with daily flights provided by West Wind Aviation and Transwest Air. Gasoline, mechanics, lumber yard and accommodations are available. Kenton Carnegie was killed by timber wolves near this area; the site is used as a staging area and logistics area for a variety of activities in Northern Saskatchewan. All-weather roads connect the location to the south and temporary winter roads are constructed from Points North Landing to various communities in the North. Several uranium mines are located near the site including Key Lake. Becquet.ca - Map showing proximity of the Cigar Lake and McClean Lake uranium mines to Points North Landing. Points North Group
Somerset is an unincorporated community recognized as a local urban district in the Municipality of Lorne within the Canadian province of Manitoba that held village status prior to January 1, 2015. The community had a 2006 census population of 432 inhabitants, a decline of 5.9% from 459 during the 2001 census. Somerset has a clinic, gas station, two churches, a drive-in, a hotel, a grain elevator, a high school, a curling rink, a skating rink and a library; the community is home to the large concrete plant, Boulet Brothers Concrete. Map of Somerset at Statcan
Sioux Lookout is a town in Northwestern Ontario, Canada. Located 350 km northwest of Thunder Bay, it has a population of 5,272 people and an elevation of 390 m. Known locally as the "Hub of the North", it is serviced by the Sioux Lookout Airport, Highway 72, the Sioux Lookout railway station. According to a 2011 study commissioned by the municipality, health care and social services ranked as the largest sources of employment, followed by the retail trade, public administration and warehousing, manufacturing and food services, education. There are a number of fishing camps in the area that allow access to an extensive lake system fed by the English River; the town is surrounded by several beaches, including Umphreville Park, a historical site that predates the town itself. During the summer months, Sioux Lookout's population rises as tourists, most of whom are American, arrive to take advantage of the multitude of lakes and rivers in the area. Experienced guides, employed by the camps, can locate the best locations and provide an educated tour of the unique land known affectionately as "sunset country".
In addition to the town of Sioux Lookout itself, the municipal boundaries include the community of Hudson and the railway point Pelican, located west on the Canadian National Railway transcontinental main line. Sioux Lookout's name comes from First Nations story; this mountain, known as Sioux Mountain, was used in the late 18th century by Ojibway People to watch for any oncoming Sioux warriors looking to ambush their camp. A careful eye could see the sun shining off the birch of enemy canoes crossing nearby rapids. Women and children could be led away safely while the warriors could intercept the Sioux on the water. Illustrating this old story on the front page of the local newspaper, The Sioux Lookout Bulletin, is an iconic image of a First Nations man, holding a hand above his eyes to scan the waters. Present-day Sioux Lookout was incorporated in 1912 and was a terminal and junction on the National Transcontinental Railway. For many years, Sioux Lookout was a railway town; when gold was discovered in Red Lake, it became one of the leading aviation centers in Canada during the twenties and thirties.
During the Cold War, Sioux Lookout operated a radar base to monitor any activity from the Soviet Union. Now, the Canadian National Railway is a significant employer, but it and the forest products industry are no longer the largest sectors of the municipality’s diversified economy. Instead, as a service centre for numerous northern First Nations communities, health-care and social services and the provincial and federal government are major sources of Sioux Lookout employment; as a result, Sioux Lookout felt the effects of the recession in the early 1980s. The closure of the lumber mill in Hudson, around the time of the global financial crisis and recession in 2008-09, contributed to significant employment changes and demographic shifts. Urban Sioux Lookout fronts on Pelican Lake, the municipality undertook a lakefront improvement program to beautify this area. There are now more parks and other recreational facilities along the lakefront. Numerous other lakes are accessible by car or boat from Sioux Lookout.
Tourism makes a significant contribution to the local economy, there is far more capacity for development and its potential is starting to be recognized. The boundaries of Sioux Lookout were expanded on January 1, 1998 to include a number of unorganized geographic townships surrounding the town itself. Sioux Lookout experiences a humid continental climate with long, cold winters and short, warm summers; the highest temperature recorded in Sioux Lookout was 39.4 °C on 29 June 1931 and 11 July 1936. The coldest temperature recorded was −46.1 °C on 18 February 1966. Sioux Lookout has a population of 5,272 as of 2016, a 4.7% increase from 2011. As an ethnically diverse community, Sioux Lookout has a large Indigenous population along with a smaller number of individuals from all over the world; the average household size is 2.6 persons. The median household income in 2015 for Sioux Lookout was $85,146, above the Ontario provincial average of $74,287; the average age in Sioux Lookout is 37.1 years old.
Population trend: Population in 2016: 5272 Population in 2011: 5037 Population in 2006: 5183 Population in 2001: 5336 Population in 1996: 3469 Population in 1991: 3311 Sioux Lookout elects one mayor, four "councillors-at-large", one councillor for Ward 1, one councillor for Ward 2. Mayor Doug Lawrance leads a council of Don Fenelon, John Bath, Steven Forbes, Yolaine Kirlew, Joyce Timpson, Cal Southall; the town is represented in the House of Commons of Canada by Liberal MP Bob Nault in the electoral district of Kenora, in the Legislative Assembly of Ontario by NDP MPP Sol Mamakwa in the electoral district of Kiiwetinoong. The main industries of Sioux Lookout are: Services Forestry Transportation Tourism The population explodes during the spring and summer months when seasonal residents arrive. Most of Sioux Lookout's tourism comes from people wanting to experience outdoor activities. Fishing is the main tourist attraction during the summer months due to the access to numerous lakes, such as Lac Seul and Minnitaki Lake.