Yours truly has always been a fan for more transportation data..CST
produced this vehicle sooed map using on oard gps Ottomate instruments. ,
see report below investigating excessive idling in Wpg during summer
months. The vehicle speed images are real time and document/confirm driving
habits in the city. CST student researchers combed the literature for
explanations of this phenomenon and came up empty. I have an unpublished
non peered story attempting to do that.
Cudos to PERSENTECH and their Ottomate...which CST later used in amazing
study to document and map bicycle routes in the city. The project was
jointly funded by the CoW and FCM (who in my opinion did not understand
bicycles as a viable transportation vehicle at that time.) The project was
called Ottocycle. Provided a benchmark of active cycling info that was
lightyears ahead of it time...at that time. In my opinion.
I stumbled across this paper while researching prioritization of bicycle
network segments, and thought I'd pass it along. It's not like there are a
lot of papers based on Winnipeg's bike network, so this piqued my interest.
I'm really not sure what the connection to Winnipeg is, as there doesn't
seem to even be a Canadian University attached to the paper, let alone a
Considering Space Syntax in Bicycle Traffic Assignment with One or More
The paper discusses a model that was created to estimate bike flows in
Winnipeg and compare different ways of estimating the route choice of
people on bike. They use shortest path, what they term "route cognition",
and Bicycle Level of Service as criteria to assign trips from an origin
I'm not sure how the origin-destination trip tables were attained; maybe
through the WATS study, but maybe generated through Space Syntax
methodology. The latter seems lilley as I gather that Space Syntax involves
dividing the city into smaller zones that are understandable at a personal
level. It seems similar to cycle zone analysis.
The "route cognition" criteria is new to me, but essentially seems to be
related to how easy it is to understand a route. The more turns, the harder
to understand, and the less attractive. It seems to come out of "Space
Syntax", which is also new to me. I find it to be an interesting criteria.
For Bicycle Level of Service (BLOS), they seem to have calculated BLOS for
every road segment and intersection based on methods from the Highway
Traffic Manual (HTM).
*Equity* refers to the fairness with which impacts (benefits and costs) are
distributed. Transportation planning decisions can have large and diverse
equity impacts. Evaluating these can be challenging because there are
several types of equity and impacts to consider, and various ways to
measure them. Horizontal equity assumes that people with similar needs and
abilities should be treated equally; vertical equity assumes that
disadvantaged groups should receive a greater share of resources. Social
justice addresses structural inequities such as racism and sexism. This
report provides guidance for transportation equity analysis. It describes
various perspectives and impacts, and practical ways to incorporate
transportation equity goals into planning.
*Transportation Equity Analysis Summary *(www.vtpi.org/equity.pdf)
*Type* *Description* *Metrics* *Optimization Strategies*
Horizontal – Fair Share Each person receives a fair share of public
resources Per capita share of public resources (money, road space,
transport planning. Least-cost funding. Efficient pricing.
Horizontal – External costs Travellers minimize and compensate for external
costs. Infrastructure costs, congestion, crash risk and pollution that
travellers impose on other people. Minimize and compensate for external
costs. Favor resource-efficient modes.
Vertical – Inclusivity Transportation systems provide basic mobility to
disadvantaged groups. Quality of travel for people with disabilities and
other special needs. Disparities between groups. Favor inclusive modes and
accessible community development.
Vertical – Affordability Lower-income households can afford basic
costs relative to incomes. Quality of affordable modes. Favor affordable
modes and housing in high-access areas.
Social Justice Policies address structural inequities. Whether
organizations address inequities such as racism and classism. Identify and
correct structural inequities. Affirmative action.
*This table summarizes transportation equity types, ways to measure them,
and optimization strategies.*
A WARM WINTER EMBRACE
The pandemic has made clear just how important fresh air and social
connections are to our well-being; rather than surrender to the cold,
cities that spend a significant portion of the year under snow and ice can,
and should, rise to the challenges and… enjoy?
WHETHER it was a picnic at a plaza, or a gathering on a patio, or a literal
walk in the park — the importance for social connections and a high-quality
public space has been punctuated during the pandemic.
We took our computers and meetings outside, took up jogging or cycling on
sidewalks that extended into city streets, and sought places to interact
with our friends and loved ones.
Cities were compelled to support individuals and businesses during the
pandemic, with quick responses and changes to public policy and programs.
In Winnipeg, streets were turned over to pedestrians, allowing for safe
distancing from one another while outdoors — a temporary pilot project that
many advocated to remain permanent in several areas across the city.
In Edmonton, restaurants were provided free, expedited permits for outdoor
patios, and businesses along major commercial corridors were invited to
apply for micro-grants to support their transition to pandemic resilient
models such as contactless payment systems or infrastructure for pickup of
Cities converted vacant or underutilized spaces into temporary shelters for
people experiencing homelessness, as mandated physical-distancing measures
could not be accommodated in existing overcrowded facilities.
To allow for these transitions, city governments had to relax bylaws and
policies. In many ways, they tossed out their usual playbooks, so to speak,
shifting the way they govern and respond. Many of the interventions
continued throughout the coldest months; in Edmonton, 40 per cent of survey
respondents indicated that they spent more time outside than in previous
winters and 71 per cent said they would spend either the same amount or
more time outside this year.
As the snow begins to fall, we should reflect on which interventions worked
well, and howwe might adapt them this winter. What do we need to do to stay
active, to staymentally well and to keep our cities’ hearts beating?
LAST winter, Bloomberg CityLab cited Edmonton’s WinterCity Strategy as an
important precedent from which other cities can learn, noting, “It has
become clear that the safest place to be with other people is outdoors, and
we can learn from winter cities how to keep the good times (literally)
Launched in 2012, the WinterCity Strategy outlines ways to: increase
opportunities for outdoor play; improve winter transportation; design for
safety, comfort, and beauty; develop a four-season patio culture; and
increase festivals and celebrations. Through these endeavours, Edmonton
hopes to nurture a vibrant winter life, prioritize quality winter design,
bolster a bustling winter economy and celebrate the city’s wintry identity.
Cities can take inspiration from Edmonton’s strategy. For example, they
might pilot creative projects that use snow and ice as a resource. Imagine
if cities used snow to build snow forts, slides, sculptures and climbing
mounds. What if businesses used snow to develop wind barriers for patrons
to remain outside comfortably?
Edmonton’s strategy also calls for accessible opportunities to play
outside, from free skating at outdoor rinks to reconfiguring existing city
trails for cross-country skiing or snowshoeing. Specifically, the plan
calls for “whiteof- ways” where snow cover is kept on parts of sidewalks
and other routes for snow-assisted mobility.
“While we are connecting and sharing with others that are generating ideas
and solutions, one thing is clear, Edmonton is arguably the international
leader in winter city approaches,” says Lisa Cavicchia, program director of
the Canadian Urban Institute.
“It’s the only city that I have come across that has a comprehensive
strategy focused on embracing winter. And the only strategy that is
holistic in that it includes changing mindsets, building community and
building the local economy.”
FOR Sheena Jardine-Olade, one of the founders of Night Lab, a research and
policy consultancy focused on the night-time economy, illumination should
be a key consideration when preparing our cities for the upcoming cold.
“With negative perceptions of winter being dark and dreary, lighting has
an impact,” says Jardine-Olade. “Our travel in winter tends to be
destination- driven, and the proper lighting can get us to stop and take a
moment to interact and engage with our surroundings. Lighting improves
legibility, wayfinding, perception of comfort and safety, and creates
better access and use of public space during the winter months for everyone
— night workers, those with mobility issues, vulnerable populations, those
participating in recreation or social gatherings. So, how can we play with
light to create positive winter narratives?”
With changing climate and weather patterns, the one thing that all
festivals and events can rely on is darkness. This means they can play with
light. But to do that, they need to manage darkness. “Light can shape feelings
in spaces. Light can guide us, inspire us,” says lighting designer Sabine
In winter cities, often less light is needed because it reflects off the
snow. We can add permanent or temporary lighting to spaces to draw people
in. One of Edmonton’s new skating trails has colourful lights that project
a mosaic effect on the ice. This creates a whimsical experience while
gently lighting the trail, allowing skaters’ night vision to remain so they
can still see stars overhead.
In winter cities, access to sunshine is important for physical and mental
health during the darker months. As cities add taller buildings to meet
higher- density goals, rooftop spaces will become more important for public
life and well-being. In Calgary, a temporary park designed byWinnipeg-firm
Public City Architecture, High Park, was erected on an underused downtown
parkade. Colourful picnic tables, fake grass, and lights adorned this new
public space throughout 2021. Local music venues and fitness centres that
have had to close because of COVID-19 are also exploring whether they could
use the space for concerts and fitness classes.
Public washroom access has long been an issue for everyone, regardless of
age, gender, ability, or wealth. Put in simple terms, when you gotta go,
you gotta go! Public toilets have largely been absent in most cityscapes,
or are available at limited capacities or in states of disrepair. When
patronizing businesses this past summer, many found it difficult to stay in
place for longer periods of time with limited access to public toilets. Rae
and Wins Bridgman of Winnipeg-based firm BridgmanCollaborative
Architecture, have long advocated for four-season public toilets that are
colourful, highly visible, open and well-ventilated, spacious and
comfortable with places to sit, non-gendered and for everyone.
“Washing hands is key to stopping the pandemic in its tracks. It’s so
obvious we need more safe, clean, monitored, year-round public toilets in
our cities. Clean public toilets (with places to wash our hands), they make
all the difference between thriving healthy cities and declining unhealthy
cities,” Wins says.
The City of Toronto, as part of its COVID-19 response, expanded its supply
of washroom facilities in parks from 64 to 143 near the end of 2020.
EDMONTON’S Winter City Strategy led to the creation of three tool kits
designed to encourage citizens to get outside in winter: Be Active, Be
Social and Be Creative. They provide tips and ideas on things such as
dressing for being outside, activities, recipes to cook on the fire,
decorating front yards and houses and hosting winter picnics and backyard
Neighbourhood play streets, where a street is closed off for activities,
have become popular inmany cities in the summer, and can be adapted to
provide safe spaces for physically distanced winter gatherings.
Every winter inWinnipeg, Hazel Borys’s neighbours collaborate and share
their front lawns to develop slides and play space. Borys, CEO of
PlaceMakers Inc., is a winter city aficionado who guides governments around
the world through policy, physical planning and land-use law reforms.
“When the development bylaw prioritizes a human-scaled public realm, it
makes wintertime activation much easier,” says Borys. “That is, when rear
lanes take care of parking cars and storing trash, it frees up front yards
to get convivial. That’s when Winnipeggers are prone to put two front yards
together for a skating rink or a toboggan run…. When people have space that
is easily compiled and when the city allows temporary uses to spring up, we
are more prone to inhabit our outdoors year round.”
While the above activities present an opportunity to support the local
economy and neighbourhood participation in the winter, it is important to
note that winter also presents significant challenges to those underhoused.
While cities are in a hurry to transform public spaces for the local
economy to flourish in the winter, it is incumbent on us, as planners,
designers, and as neighbours, to consider the harsh realities of the cold
and its impacts on those sleeping rough. How do we reconcile a desire for
interventions that carve out public space for private uses? How do we
reframe our thinking to ensure spaces are for everyone, not just for the
During the height of COVID-19, underutilized spaces and buildings were used
as temporary shelters for individuals experiencing homelessness to
adequately physically distance themselves. Would that be the appropriate
response for the upcoming winter season? What might need to be
reconsidered? What other spaces should be adapted to accommodate?
Most cities have ample space to provide socially-distanced services and
shelter to residents struggling with homelessness.
So what can we do?
Tool kits and guidelines to respond to COVID-19 have been prepared across
the nation, with many now focusing on city building through a winter lens.
Below are several implementation scenarios that may unfold in the short
● Celebrate winter: attend your local winter fest. City administrations and
citizens should look at what is already happening in winter in their cities.
What kinds of festivals and events are already being produced? How can they
be supported to continue in a COVID-19 context? Find out how to host a
neighbourhood play street. Meet neighbours in the park, take a chair, a
blanket and your own hot chocolate.
● Create an experience: creating a captivating winter experience is key to
thriving in the coldest of months. The Flying Canoe Volant Festival in
Edmonton has been doing this for years — taking more than a kilometre of
forested ravine in the heart of the city and turning it into a magical
display of light, art and culture. Temporary light installations and public
art displays created by local artists fill the space with colour and
wonder, while cultural displays and performances entrance with displays of
heritage, history and resilience (including the most Canadian of treats:
hot maple syrup folded with fresh snow). In 2018, temperatures reached the
-38 C in Edmonton, yet more than 20,000 people showed up. The next year,
with -20 Cweather, which is much more common for the time of year, 50,000
attended. The proof is in the pudding— or the syrup, for that matter. To
truly thrive in the winter months, we need to create a winter experience.
● Enjoy refreshments al fresco: support local venues by going to a winter
patio. Venues can make their patios winter-friendly by blocking the wind
and adding heating elements and lights. Adding a touch of colour and (even
fake) greenery will make a space more inviting. It is important to keep in
mind that a winter patio experience does not have to be, and will not be,
the same as one in summer. Appetizers, desserts, soups and hot drinks are
much more suited to sitting outside than a full meal.
● Create an authentic winter experience; do not try to recreate a summer
one. And keep in mind, your backyard patio does not need to be retired for
the winter, either— blankets, a fire pit and hot chocolate will make for a
cosy family evening.
● Clear the snow: help your neighbours by keeping your sidewalk clear of
snow. Getting outside and walking will be so much more important this
winter. City administrations might need to increase snow clearing in parks,
too. A single uncleared path or windrow on a corner creates a barrier for
some folks that will end their journey. Residents with limited mobility,
such as wheelchair users or parents with strollers, should always be
considered in snow-clearing procedures.
This winter in particular, when social isolation could be more serious than
usual, good snow clearing becomes a matter of social justice.
● Keep on pedalling: try winter cycling. Cycling became so popular around
the world during the pandemic that it was difficult to buy a bike. That
trend continued in Edmonton, as 24 per cent of winter cyclists said they
had picked up cycling in the last 12 months. Many cities closed streets to
vehicular traffic so people could walk and cycle with more room. Many
cities such as Edmonton, Calgary and Winnipeg continue to add bike lanes.
Put studded tires on your bike and give it a go. If cities want to
encourage year-round cycling, maintenance of bike lanes is key. People of
all ages will cycle when the lanes are clear and they feel safe. As an
added bonus, in many cities, businesses on bike lanes seem to have an
increase in sales because pedestrians and cyclists will stop more frequently
than vehicle drivers. So cycling will support the local economy, too.
● Use winter as a resource: we have two options when it comes to planning
and designing for a cold, winter city — plan for winter, or plan with
Winter, and the usual suspects that follow — snow, wind, ice, and darkness—
can be understood as resources we can use to create an experience, as
opposed to vicious elements we need to mitigate against. Cities need to
harness the power that these elements provide — free, natural resources,
often occurring in abundance, and use them to create experiences. By
planning and designing with our natural environment, instead of against it,
we can build a flourishing winter experience in which we embrace the beauty
of the coldest months. These ideas are not new — in Edmonton, the Silver
Skate Festival has been inviting internationally renowned snow carvers to
craft and create unique and engaging displays out of our most abundant
winter resource. When used correctly, snow and ice can be important
building resources. Once we understand winter as a resource instead of a
nuisance, we can plan and design a winter city that actively thrives in its
environment — instead of constantly cursing that fluffy white stuff.
● Be flexible, creative and supportive: ask what is getting in the way of
supporting vibrant, fun outdoor winter life, and what can be done to help.
Cities can look at which policies and regulations were designed with summer
in mind, and reimagine them with a winter lens. Toronto, for example, has
already changed its rules to allow portable heaters on all patios.
Edmonton’s strategy calls to “further develop a culture of shared
responsibility for safety that supports active, engaged winter lifestyles
and appropriate risk taking.” Shifting to a shared culture of risk around
winter activities also requires flexibility, creativity and support from
all sides. Partnerships and community-driven ideas can be supported by city
administrations in many ways, such as grants, stewardship and permit
relief. Focused, collective, centralized marketing will also support
activities and businesses. Led by city administration or a tourism office,
a targeted campaign will promote festivals, events and local businesses and
will help citizens find out what is going on and what they need to know
during this COVID-19 winter.
● Rising to the challenge: Winnipeg and Edmonton are both known for their
winter identities — cities where temperatures can dip lower than -30 C
during a cold snap. Whether we take to ice rinks for a game of shinny or
skate along frozen rivers, we also enjoy times of indoor coziness à la
Danish hygge. Both realities are necessary, as not everyone will embrace
But like it or not, winter is here and we need to plan for it. We can do it
in a way that creates an invitation for people to get out and enjoy it.
The snowy season has been a source of strength for both cities’ creativity,
ingenuity and resilience. We want to leverage it, to bolster our economy,
to encourage neighbourly participation and to support connectedness and
livability. The question is, what resources are we willing to put into the
advancement of our winter plans, and has this pandemic created a compelling
enough reason for us to get started? Time will tell, and our investment or
divestment will be quite evident as our cities thaw.
Jason Syvixay is an urban planner and PhD candidate who convenes dialogue
around pressing urban issues. He has helped to build safe, resilient, and
equitable places and policies through his work at the DowntownWinnipeg BIZ,
HTFC Planning& Design and the City of Edmonton.
Isla Tanaka is theWinter City Planner for the City of Edmonton. She has
presented on winter life and design around the world and helped plan two
international winter cities conferences.
Amos Kajner-Nonnekes is an urban designer, public artist and creative. He
is a founding partner of Thirdspace Design Group Inc., an Edmonton urban
design and placemaking studio, as well as a partner with Vignettes Showcase
Inc., an Edmonton-based design studio and public art firm.
Full city council will vote on entire budget at Wednesday meeting
Mayor Brian Bowman's inner circle sent the City of Winnipeg's preliminary
budget to council largely unchanged, but with some small tweaks to address
priorities of councillors and community delegates.
Changes to the $1.195 billion budget include shuffling around $50,000 to
fund the maintenance and operations of new public washrooms, funding for
new spray pads in Whyte Ridge and The Maples, and an order for the public
service to report on efforts to access federal funding for trees.
"Part of what these amendments reflect is the effort to work with all
councillors," said Coun. Scott Gillingham, chair of the city's finance
committee, after the executive policy committee meeting.
"These amendments reflect the fact that we're trying to work with our
council colleagues, both those on the executive policy committee and those
not on executive policy committee."
City council will vote on the entire budget and any amendments at a meeting
The executive policy committee added a requirement that the public service
report back to council any time an active transportation project can't be
completed along with a road renewal or rehabilitation.
City policy requires that active transportation facilities be included
whenever a street that is part of the city's active transportation strategy
is rebuilt, but those facilities are sometimes scrapped due to issues that
arise once construction starts.
If that happens, the public service must now come back to council with an
alternative plan or a request for more funding, Gillingham said.
Bowman, speaking at a news conference after the meeting, said challenges
arise with projects due to existing infrastructure.
"There's just increasing scrutiny and increasing demands of council to do
more for active transportation, and we want to make sure that the reporting
throughout the year is just more proactive," Bowman said.
One change was made as a result of presentations from delegates at EPC's
open meeting on Friday.
Advocates for preserving Winnipeg's urban canopy questioned whether the
city was spending enough to save mature trees and plant new ones. The
committee added a requirement for the public service to report quarterly on
efforts to access federal funding, such as the 2 Billion Trees Program,
which will begin taking applications soon.
"This budget amendment really places the onus on us to demonstrate that
we're leveraging contributions for Winnipeg's urban canopy," Coun. Sherri
Rollins told the committee.
The draft police budget, including a requirement that the Winnipeg Police
Service find more than $9 million in annual savings, was referred to full
Earlier this month, the Winnipeg Police Board passed the $320-million
police budget, with a warning that there are risks associated with trying
to meet the $9-million savings target.
The police budget will rise $7 million next year, but police sought a
"We have, under this mayor, increased funding," Coun. Brian Mayes, who sits
on the police board, told the committee.
"We have, however, reduced the acceleration rate quite dramatically. So the
bigger increases we used to see, the arc has been flattened over time."
A $58,000 pilot project to provide free menstrual products in select city
facilities will be funded using existing resources.
"I do see the benefit and I think the pilot is something that should be
supported," Bowman said during a news conference after the meeting.
"The hope and expectation is that, as a result of the pilot, that those
products would be made available throughout city facilities."
The budget maintains the 2.33 per cent property tax increase — the same
amount it has increased each year during Bowman's term. This year's
increase will cost the average homeowner about $43.
---------- Forwarded message ---------
From: Winnipeg Trails Association <leighanne(a)winnipegtrails.ca>
Date: Fri, Dec 3, 2021 at 6:16 PM
Subject: Winnipeg Trails is Hiring Active Aging Facilitators
To: Anders Swanson <andersswanson(a)gmail.com>
View this email in your browser
*Winnipeg Trails is Hiring Active Aging Facilitators!*
*We are looking for multiple active aging facilitators focused on outreach
for programming and retail service for our Dutch bike shop. *
SEE FULL JOB POSTING ON OUR WEBSITE HERE
*IMPORTANT: We value diversity and inclusion and will prioritize applicants
who are BIPOC, older adults (55+), and women/non-binary. We also warmly
welcome ESL speakers. If we can make this easier through accommodation in
the recruitment process, please contact us. We will review applications as
they are received and we look forward to hearing from you. Note that these
two positions are funded thanks in part to funding from the Government of
Canada’s New Horizons program. That program is geared at helping community
organizations offer exciting new job opportunities to older adults. As a
result, ideal candidates will identify as BIPOC women and/or non-binary
folk aged 55 or older. We strongly encourage others to be in touch, but
understand that as part of a push towards more inclusion in a field that
presents itself as a bastion of the young and male, identity matters. This
is not our only job posting, so we strongly encourage all interested
parties to send us their resume and a letter of interest in working here.
For more info about all available positions, view our website, social media
or send an email to leighanne(a)winnipegtrails.ca
*Brief Job Description* (see more on our website
The job begins as soon as possible, up to 32 hrs/week starting at $17/hour.
Lasting 3 months. Longer if funding allows.
Depending on the skills you already have and what you want to learn,
picture yourself making people happy by fitting bikes, sharing ski
equipment, reaching out to community and seniors organizations to make
connections and develop new and/or current programs like Winnipeg Trails’
Goal 5 project. You may also find yourself waxing skis, fixing bikes, and
brainstorming ways of building new trails or running a shop!
There are multiple positions so don’t hesitate to send this along to a
friend, or even apply as a duo! And don’t sell yourself short know matter
what your current skill set. You will be joining a team of action-oriented
people whose multidisciplinary expertise ranges from mechanics, to city
planning, to gardening and land steward knowledge, all with a commitment to
learning, listening, and understanding.
*Background on the opportunities*
Winnipeg Trails runs a social enterprise called the *Plain Bicycle Project.*
Since 2017, it has been successful in bringing lessons learned from Dutch
cycling culture to Winnipeg. In the Netherlands, it is common to see groups
of elderly people traveling daily to the grocery in complete comfort on
bicycles designed to serve generations with comfortable rides, all blithely
unaware that sights like this are much less common throughout North
America. Winnipeg Trails and the Plain Bicycle project want to change that.
Winnipeg Trails also runs *Winter;Peg*, a project whose goal is to bring
winter fun to everyone. We have a by-donation equipment library where we
stock snowshoes, skis and kicksleds! A large part of our audience includes
older adults looking for recreation opportunities near their home.
Another project of note is our *Goal 5* bike project where we get plain
bikes into the hands of BIPOC women in exchange for volunteer hours. We
also offer a variety of workshops and how to ride a bike lessons.
In general, Winnipeg Trails is responding to sweeping international issues
through local action, and we believe strongly that active aging is critical
not just for the health and wellbeing of the people we serve, but our city
and planet too.
*Please spread the word about this opportunity to older adults that may
appreciate an opportunity to connect with people in a fun retail
environment. Have a fabulous weekend! Thank you for your continued support.
Winnipeg Trails Team*
[image: Website] <http://Winnipegtrails.ca>
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Winnipeg Trails Association · 306 Edwin St · Winnipeg, MB R3B 0Y6 · Canada
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Should be a good one. See below.
---------- Forwarded message ---------
From: Tim Coffin <executive_director(a)trailsmanitoba.ca>
We are excited to announce that we’ll be hosting a virtual presentation by
the amazing Janis Neufeld on December 10th. Janis, the CEO of *Inclusion by
Design*, will be discussing what it means to design trails for all
abilities, while highlighting some of the many examples that she has been
involved with in B.C.
Presentation will be approx. 50 min, followed by a short Q&A.
Join us for this FREE, VIRTUAL, WATCH & LEARN EVENT.
No registration required. Please share with your networks.
Date: Friday, December 10th
Time: 12:00-1:00pm (CST)
Zoom Meeting ID: 890 3271 2434
Dial by your location: 855 703 8985 Canada Toll-free
Hope to see you online.
*Trails Manitoba/Sentiers Manitoba*
*3-303 Portage Ave.*
*Winnipeg, MB R3B 2B4*