With witches, goblins, and super-heroes descending on neighbourhoods across Canada, the Canadian Red Cross offers parents some safety tips to help prepare their children for a safe and enjoyable trick-or-treat holiday. Halloween should be filled with surprise and enjoyment, and following some common sense practices can keep events safer and more fun!

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The Hope Run is an independently organized 5KM walk/run and 10KM run with all proceeds going to Make-A-Wish® Northern Alberta. The average cost of a wish is $10,000. Our goal is to grant as many wishes as possible through registration fees and general donations.

We participated in this years hope run and it was a great success!! View their website.

So you are going to take some kids fishing!  Either as an angler or interested adult, you want these kids to have fun.Here are some common sense steps to follow:

Remember to make it a kid’s adventure. Consider whether you should concentrate only on fishing or whether it should be a more general outdoor aquatic experience – you might decide this based on the children’s age. Depending upon their age, allow time for wading in the water, skipping stones, catching frogs and other non-fishing activities. Make it a fun adventure so they will want to go "fishing" again.

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Heat-related emergencies occur when the body becomes dehydrated, which may result in an increased body temperature. Heat cramps, heat exhaustion, or heat stroke, can happen to anyone who stays in the summer heat and sun for too long.

Young children, the elderly, those with chronic illnesses such as heart disease, and those taking certain medications can become ill in hot, humid weather faster than healthy adults.

It is important for everyone enjoying the outdoors to know how to prevent heat emergencies, recognize when someone has been in the heat for too long, and be able to provide help when needed.

View Full Article on the Red Cross Website

Coupling feedback with collaborative work throughout the Canadian Federation of Construction Safety Associations (CFCSA), has developed a new standard for the NCSO designation.

Effective July 1st 2017, all new registrants in the NCSO program will fall under the new standard. This new standard aims to strengthen the NCSO designation, making it more credible while allowing ease of transferability amongst other provinces.

By pursuing this new standard, and achieving an ‘Active’ NCSO status, you are showing commitment to continual improvement and professional development, which after all, is the foundation of health and safety management.

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We are a recognized training partner with the Canadian Red Cross and the Alberta Construction Safety Association. No matter what industry or type of business, we want people to be able to go home safe each and every day.

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