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On January 10, 2020, the Fernie Trails Alliance issued a press release…
Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists moves clock to 100 seconds to midnight
Lengthy dispute ends with rejection for Burnaby employee
Any minor league player who violates social media policy will be suspended for rest of season
The charity game was a spectacle from puck drop
Sherman Pass is rougly 70 kilometres south of Grand Forks, B.C.
Charles and Lynn Dick believe the image was taken at the 70 Mile Road House
Eric Pinto owns hundreds of boards, spanning multiple decades
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Surrey’s Rams competed on the TV show Wednesday night
Shania Twain, who has five Grammys to her name, is among the presenters
Laura Jones is the chief strategic officer at the Canadian Federation of Independent Business
Horgan’s biggest challenge in the remainder of his term will be to keep the economy humming along
In 2016, the Ministry of Transportation and Infrastructure (MOTI) installed two wildlife detection systems in the Elk Valley; one west of Fernie in the rock cuts, and one east of Sparwood.
According to MOTI there are nine thermal cameras set up in each wildlife detection corridor, and they work in conjunction with radar sensors to detect wildlife and alert drivers of their presence with flashing roadside signs. The two detection systems cover about nine kilometres of Highway 3 where large populations of animals tend to roam. The two systems cost approximately $1.5M to install.
Poll Question: As a driver, do you think these systems are an effective way to avoid collisions with wildlife?
‘My angels are the trauma team, all the doctors at VGH, and the first responders’
New BC website highlights opportunities for on-demand Health Care Assistants