Emergency planning is the process of preparing an aerodrome to cope with an emergency occurring at the aerodrome or in its vicinity. The objective of aerodrome emergency planning is to minimize the effects of an emergency, particularly with respect to saving lives and maintaining aircraft operations. The procedures contained in this document provide guidance and direction before, during, and after an emergency situation at the KirklandLake Municipal Airport (CYKX).This is not a prescriptive document and is intended to be used as a guide for each situation and will differ in scale and complexity. This manual should serve as a guide to help people make good decisions and take the most appropriate course of action during emergency operations. The aerodrome emergency plan sets forth the procedures for coordinating the response of different agencies (or services) in the community that could be of assistance in responding to the emergency. The KirklandLake Municipal Airport recognizes the jurisdiction of other involved agencies and wishes to assure such agencies of KirklandLake Municipal Airport staff full cooperation at all times.
The town of KirklandLake is located within the prolific Southern Abitibi Greenstone Belt, an Archean greenstone belt that also contains prolific economic deposits of gold, zinc, copper, silver, nickel, and PGE’s (Poulsen et al., 1992). Gold was first discovered in the KirklandLake region in 1906 on the shores of Larder Lake. The region promptly became the site of the first gold rush in northeastern Ontario (Ewert et al., 2011). Production of the first gold mines in KirklandLake began in 1910 with the opening of the Gateford and Swastika Mines (Ewert et al., 2011; Kishida and Kerrich, 1987). Gold production in KirklandLake was continuous for 90 years, until the closure of the Macassa Mine in 2000 (Isopolatov et al., 2008). The camp produced more than 760 metric tonnes of Au from 25 mines from 1910 to 2002 (Dubé and Gosselin, 2007 and references therein). In 2002, KirklandLake Gold Inc. re-opened the Macassa Mine and is has been actively mined since. The KirklandLake camp ranks second in Canada, after Timmins, with respect to total ounces of gold produced (Dubé and Gosselin, 2007). The location of the Upper Beaver property is shown in Figure 1.1, below.
The Macassa Mine is located in KirklandLake, Ontario, Canada. The KirklandLake Mining District is located in Teck Township of the Abitibi Subprovince in the Superior Province. The Abitibi is the largest Archean craton of the Canadian Shield, stretching east-west over 1500 km (Calvert and Ludden, 1999). The Abitibi Greenstone Belt is composed primarily of metamorphosed sedimentary and volcanic rocks, and tonalite- trondhjemite-granodiorite intrusive rocks (Houle, 2008). There are two main east-west trending fault zones that control ore mineralization: the Porcupine-Destor Deformation Zone, and the Larder Lake-Cadillac Deformation Zone (LLCDZ) (Ayer et al., 2005; Jackson and Fyon, 1991). The Macassa Mine is located along a tertiary splay of the LLCDZ. The local geology is underlain by Tisdale and Blake River volcanic assemblages. The Timiskaming rocks lie unconformably in an east-plunging
▪ Formation: Age dating and other indications has found
the mineralization to be multi-stage, long-lived and associated with the Temiskaming magmatic event (2680 to 2660 Ma) contemporaneously with the age of gold deposits along the KirklandLake Main Break.*
g. Approval of Agreements
(1) Resolution R-5192, entitled "A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF KIRKLAND APPROVING AN AMENDMENT TO THE INTERLOCAL AGREEMENT BETWEEN THE CITIES OF BOTHELL, EDMONDS, KIRKLAND, LAKE FOREST PARK, LYNNWOOD, MILL CREEK, MONROE, MUKILTEO, AND MOUNTLAKE TERRACE FOR THE NORTH SOUND METRO SPECIAL WEAPONS AND TACTICS/CRISIS NEGOTIATING TEAM ADDING THE CITY OF
The lake trout was a major component of the fish community before colonization of the area by European settlers in the 1700s and was confined mostly to the eastern basin but was occasionally found in the central and western basins of the lake (Trautman 1981). Commercial exploitation began as early as the late-1700s, but populations did not start to decline until 1850-1900, when subjected to intense exploitation by a poorly regulated and expanding commercial fishery (Lake Trout Task Group 1985a; Cornelius et al. 1995). A directed fishery for lake trout continued into the 1930s, but catches thereafter were typically bycatch in the lake whitefish and cisco (C. artedi) (formerly lake herring) commercial fisheries. Habitat changes, mainly attributed to pollution-induced eutrophication, greatly increased in the 1930s (Hartman 1972) and, together with the invasion of exotic species such as sea lamprey, alewife (Alosa pseudoharengus), and rainbow smelt (Osmerus mordax) (Christie 1974), contributed to nearly eliminate lake trout by 1950. Complete loss of the native lake trout was thought to have occurred around 1965 (Cornelius et al. 1995).
• Complete Auto Center serving the greater Howard Lake Area
• Three bay drive through car wash; 1 automatic bay and 2 manual bays • Tire repair/replacement center; Auto detail bay & body shop bay • Newly updated Convenience Store with prepared food options • Fully updated & automated fuel pumps & newer management system • Newly updated pylon sign with digital message display
Scientifically-based management is increasingly important because there is almost always a social and economic cost to conservation or improving water quality. This cost is ultimately paid for by the local or national population. It may be the cost of improved water treatment works, or the cost to farmers of changing the way they manage their land. In either case, these costs need to be balanced against the benefits of a diverse and healthy lake ecosystem that provides goods and services to society and can be used and enjoyed by local people and visitors alike. This represents the ethos behind the Bassenthwaite Lake Restoration Programme instigated by the Lake District Still Waters Partnership, a collaboration between the Centre for Ecology and Hydrology, English Nature, The Environment Agency, The Freshwater Biological Association, The Lake District National Park Authority, The National Trust and United Utilities. This initiative provides the framework for sound, scientifically-based sustainable management of the catchment. This review will hopefully be a valuable resource that provides the current scientific information to underpin this initiative.
Recognizing that Lake Norman is an invaluable recreational asset, Duke Power makes every effort to keep it an attractive place to live and play. Duke Power partnered with the state in the establishment of the Duke Power State Park. In addition, Duke has built two bank fishing areas and eight public boating access areas along the
Main route: 56 miles - 90 kms; Long route: 73 miles - 118 kms.
Total ascent: Main route 2,953 - ft 900 m; Long route 5,748 ft – 1.752 m.
Look at the map: http://www.gpsvarese.it/hu/16.html and the main route profile: http://www.gpsvarese.it/hu/16.jpg
The ride in the upper region of Varese is undulating and there are some short climbs. We reach Lago Maggiore and follow its shores between the towns of Luino and Laveno. Woods surround most of the route. Next we reach the hermitage of Santa Caterina del Sasso, on the banks of Lake Maggiore, that, if you want, you can visit. After a winding and panoramic road we come back following a climb known as the “Sasso di Gavirate”( length 3.4 miles - 5,4 kms, average gradient 3%, maximum 6%).
its extraordinary species (Seraﬁmova-Hadzisce, 1985). The importance of Lake Ohrid was further emphasized by UNESCO, when the region was declared a World Heritage site (UNESCO, 1979). With increasing public attention concerns about the conservation of Lake Ohrid are also growing. Particular focus is the preservation of its oligotrophic state, which seems to be in jeopardy due to rising population and tourism. Indeed a slow eutrophication can be detected in sediment cores of Lake Ohrid over the past 100 years (Matzinger et al., 2004). Moreover, changes in biological communities have been observed over the past decades (Watzin et al., 2002). In 1997, a project was launched by the Global Environment Facility to tackle future problems with (i) the improvement of the urban waste water treatment system covering the major settlements in Mace- donia, (ii) consolidation and extension of water quality monitoring activities and (iii) the estab- lishment of bilateral lake management (Ernst Basler & Partners, 1995). Apart from direct pollution from riparian towns, villages and agri- cultural ﬁelds, it is important to understand the inﬂuence of the underground inﬂow from Lake Prespa. Given that Lake Prespa contributes 50% of the total catchment of Lake Ohrid and that the total phosphorus (TP) concentration (Table 1) of Lake Prespa is seven times higher than in Lake Ohrid, the development of Lake Prespa is a worrying concern for the eutrophication of downstream Lake Ohrid.
119 I received meager hours as a lifeguard during my summer at Lake Paran so the majority of my time was spent weeding. The lake developed a notorious milfoil problem during the hottest parts of the summer. With roots embedded deep in black silt that oozed along the bottom of the lake, milfoil grew up towards the surface in green wire strands and tickled the feet and legs of swimmers. This, of course, was unacceptable; someone had to pull the stuff out.