Local Events

May 2022
SundayMondayTuesdayWednesdayThursdayFridaySaturday
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
11
12
13
14
15
16
17
18
19
20
21
22
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
 
 
 
 

Pancake Breakfast for Ukraine Humanitarian Aid

8:00 am - 11:00 am

DATE:                                                 June 4

TIME:                                                 8 a.m. to 11 a.m.

LOCATION:                                       Lamont Rec. Centre Arena (4848 - 49 street)

COST:                                                 Suggested donation of $10 per plate

DONATIONS ACCEPTED:              Cash/Cheque (tax receipts on request), Humanitarian Aid Items

https://www.lamontcounty.ca/news/post/pancake-breakfast-for-ukraine-humanitarian-aid

 

Senior's Week

Jun 06, 12:00 am - Jun 12, 11:59 pm

In honour of the past, present and future contributions of the seniors of this community and throughout Alberta, Lamont County Reeve, David Diduck, has declared June 6-12, 2022, to be Seniors' Week in Lamont County.

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Tax Assessment Questions - Lamont County Assessors Onsite

9:00 am - 4:00 pm

Accurate Assessment Group Ltd., the assessors for Lamont County, is available to speak with ratepayers (seen on a first-come, first-served basis):

  - At the Lamont County Open House on June 21 from 6-9 p.m.; and

  - At the Lamont County Administration Building on June 14 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.).

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Farmer's Appreciation Dinner

5:00 pm - 10:00 pm

Deadline to purchase tickets is June 8 (updated). 

  • DATE: June 16
  • TIME: 5-10 p.m.
  • LOCATION: Lamont Hall, Lamont AB
  • Ukrainian Meal, Cash Bar & Entertainment by the Sparkling Tones
  • COST: $25 (at the Lamont County ASB/Public Works Building & Town of Mundare Office)

National Indigenous Peoples Day (Canada)

All Day

Lamont County Open House and Public Engagement Discussions

6:00 pm - 9:00 pm

Where: Lamont Rec Centre Arena (4848 49 Street, Lamont, AB)

When: June 21

Time: 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. (first hour is a moderated Q&A, remaining time is one-on-one discussions related to Lamont County goals and direction with councillors).

Please complete the Lamont County Service Level Survey (https://www.lamontcounty.ca/news/post/lamont-county-service-level-survey-we-want-to-hear-from-you). We want to hear from you!

 

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Property Taxes Due

All Day

Unless otherwise stated, taxes are due in full by June 30 of the same year.

A late penalty charge of 10% will apply to current taxes outstanding after this date; if taxes are still outstanding on January 1, a further 10% penalty is applied to the balance.

Assessment Questions can be directed to our Assessors, Accurate Assessment Group Ltd. at 780-464-4655.

Canada Day (Alberta Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

 

Heritage Day (Alberta Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

 

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Reeve's Annual Charity Golf Tournament

8:30 am - 4:00 pm

The public, businesses and anyone interested are invited to participate in (and/or sponsor) the Reeve's Annual Charity Golf Tournament.

Please complete the following registration for the Reeve's Tournament. If you are interested in sponsoring the event, a hole, or donation of prizes, please contact us

Submit registration and sponsorship payment using our OptionPay account, or at Lamont County's Administration Building. 

Event:       Reeve's Annual Charity Golf Tournament
Date:        August 11 with shotgun start at 9:30 a.m. 
Location:   Whitetail Crossing Golf Club in Mundare, AB
Cost:         $125 per golfer (includes snacks, lunch, dinner and prizes)
Additional: Charity raffles and donation opportunities (e.g., mulligans, prize holes, etc.)

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Labour Day (Alberta Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

Firefighters' National Memorial Day (Canada)

All Day

https://www.canada.ca/en/public-safety-canada/news/2017/08/the_government_ofcanadaestablishesfirefightersnationalmemorialda.html

Lamont County will join cities and departments across our nation to honour and remember those who sacrificed their lives in service to their communities during Firefighter’s National Memorial Day on Sunday, September 12, 2021. All flags at the Lamont County Administration Building will be lowered to half-mast to recognize this day designated by the federal government in memory of Canadian firefighters who have fallen in the line of duty. For more information, visit https://www.canada.ca/en/public-safety-canada/news/2017/08/the_government_ofcanadaestablishesfirefightersnationalmemorialda.html
 
The Government of Canada establishes Firefighters’ National Memorial Day
News Release
 

August 25, 2017
Regina, Saskatchewan

 

As a tribute to the firefighters who risk their lives to keep Canadians safe, today, the Honourable Ralph Goodale, Minister for Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness, announced the formal establishment of Firefighters’ National Memorial Day.

Minister Goodale was accompanied by Michael Fougere, Mayor of Regina; Robert Kirkpatrick, President of the Canadian Fallen Firefighters Foundation; Lloyd Zwack, President of the Saskatchewan Professional Fire Fighters Association, on behalf of the International Association of Fire Fighters; Ken Block, Fire Chief of the City of Edmonton, on behalf of the Canadian Association of Fire Chiefs; Richard Kent, Commissioner of Saskatchewan First Nations Emergency Management, on behalf of the Aboriginal Firefighters Association of Canada; Graham Pawlett, National President of the Canadian Volunteer Fire Services Association; Serge Poulin, ‎Strategic Planning Manager of the Canadian Interagency Forest Fire Centre.

The second Sunday in September of each year is now designated in memory of firefighters who have fallen in the line of duty. On that day, the Canadian flag will be half-masted on all federal buildings and establishments.

The Government of Canada recognizes the dangers firefighters often face when carrying out their duties, and the ultimate sacrifice of firefighters who have given their lives in the line of duty.

Firefighters’ National Memorial Day will commemorate their courage, their selflessness, and their unwavering commitment to serving our communities.

 

Quotes

“Firefighters put their safety on the line in service to Canadians. Firefighters’ National Memorial Day will allow us to commemorate those who have made the ultimate sacrifice, and with the new grant program created in our last Budget, we will demonstrate our support for their loved ones on a national scale.”

- Honourable Ralph Goodale, Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness

“In honour of Canada's fallen firefighters and on behalf of their families, we are truly grateful for the proclamation to name the second Sunday of every September, the date of our annual ceremony, as ‘Firefighters National Memorial Day.’ We sincerely appreciate the efforts of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and Minister Ralph Goodale who have demonstrated our government's appreciation of the sacrifice and commitment of firefighters in this country, and what they do for their local communities.”

- Captain Robert Kirkpatrick, president of the Canadian Fallen Firefighters Foundation

Quick Facts
  • The first Firefighters’ National Memorial Day will be September 10th, 2017.

  • According to the Canadian Fallen Firefighters Foundation, over 1,300 firefighters died in the line of duty since 1848.

  • The Government of Canada is working to support public safety officers and volunteers including Budget 2017 commitment to invest $80 million over five years, starting in 2018-19, and $20 million thereafter, for the establishment of a grant program to support the families of public safety officers who have fallen in the line of duty.

Contacts

Follow Public Safety Canada (@Safety_Canada) on Twitter.

For more information, please visit the website www.publicsafety.gc.ca.

Scott Bardsley
Office of the Minister of Public Safety and Emergency Preparedness
613-998-5681

Media Relations
Public Safety Canada
613-991-0657
media@ps-sp.gc.ca

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Rail Safety Week (Canada)

All Day

Rail Safety Week

Time: All Day

For more information, visit https://www.cn.ca/en/safety/neighbours/rail-safety/.

 

Rail Safety Tips


1 ● SPEED MISPERCEPTION


Because of their size, trains appear to be much farther away and travelling much slower than their actual speed. Don’t be fooled!


2 ● TRAINS CAN'T STOP QUICKLY


The average train needs at least 2 km to stop. Trains can stop, but they can’t stop quickly!


3 ● TRESPASSING 


Taking a shortcut across the tracks or being on railway property is illegal, and trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.


4 ● WEIGHT RATIO


An average freight train weighs over 5,500 tonnes. Compare that to a car, which weighs about 1.5 tonnes. A train hitting a car is like a car hitting a pop can.


5 ● RAILWAY CARS


Stopped railway cars can move at any time. If you’re on one or near one when it moves, you could lose a limb—or worse, your life.


6 ● TUNNELS AND BRIDGES


Tunnels, bridges, and trestles are designed only for trains. Trespassers can be seriously injured or killed.

 

7 ● OVERHANG


Trains can carry loads that are wider than the railroad cars themselves. They can have chains, straps or other equipment that may extend outside the car. If you are standing too close, you could get hit.


8 ● ANY TIME IS TRAIN TIME


Trains do not always run on schedule. They can run at any time, on any track and come from either direction.


9 ● CN POLICE NUMBER


Together we can help save lives! If you witness any unsafe situation near a railroad, please call 1-800-465-9239.


10 ● SAFETY PLEDGE


Act today. Take the pledge at mysafetypledge.com

 

Operation Lifesaver

CN

#RailSafety

Alberta Police and Peace Officers' Memorial Day

All Day

Truth and Reconciliation Week

All Day

TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION WEEK is a 5-day national event that will continue the conversations from Every Child Matters. Important conversations including the truths of the Indigenous treaties, First Nation, Métis and Inuit land claims, and the residential schools system. This online event will provide historical workshops, exclusive video content, and activities for students — all supported by artistic and cultural performances by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit artists.

 

For more information visit: Truth and Reconciliation Week - NCTR

Truth and Reconciliation Week

All Day

TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION WEEK is a 5-day national event that will continue the conversations from Every Child Matters. Important conversations including the truths of the Indigenous treaties, First Nation, Métis and Inuit land claims, and the residential schools system. This online event will provide historical workshops, exclusive video content, and activities for students — all supported by artistic and cultural performances by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit artists.

 

For more information visit: Truth and Reconciliation Week - NCTR

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Truth and Reconciliation Week

All Day

TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION WEEK is a 5-day national event that will continue the conversations from Every Child Matters. Important conversations including the truths of the Indigenous treaties, First Nation, Métis and Inuit land claims, and the residential schools system. This online event will provide historical workshops, exclusive video content, and activities for students — all supported by artistic and cultural performances by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit artists.

 

For more information visit: Truth and Reconciliation Week - NCTR

Truth and Reconciliation Week

All Day

TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION WEEK is a 5-day national event that will continue the conversations from Every Child Matters. Important conversations including the truths of the Indigenous treaties, First Nation, Métis and Inuit land claims, and the residential schools system. This online event will provide historical workshops, exclusive video content, and activities for students — all supported by artistic and cultural performances by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit artists.

 

For more information visit: Truth and Reconciliation Week - NCTR

Truth and Reconciliation Week

All Day

TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION WEEK is a 5-day national event that will continue the conversations from Every Child Matters. Important conversations including the truths of the Indigenous treaties, First Nation, Métis and Inuit land claims, and the residential schools system. This online event will provide historical workshops, exclusive video content, and activities for students — all supported by artistic and cultural performances by First Nations, Métis, and Inuit artists.

 

For more information visit: Truth and Reconciliation Week - NCTR

National Day for Truth and Reconciliation (Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

 

Day of Older Persons

12:00 am - 12:00 am

On October 1, celebrate the rich and diverse history of Alberta's most experienced generation: Seniors.

 

For more information, visit: https://www.alberta.ca/day-of-older-persons.aspx 

Thanksgiving (Alberta Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

Council Meeting

9:00 am - 1:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Committee of the Whole

1:00 pm - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Annual Organizational Meeting

9:00 am - 4:00 pm

Lamont County Administration Building, 5303 50 Avenue, Council Chambers

The public may attend these meetings in person or virtually.

Remote meeting access

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.

Remembrance Day (Alberta Statutory Holiday)

All Day

Lamont County Administration Building and Public Works/ASB Building Closed.

 

Veterans Week

All Day

Service, Courage and Sacrifice – At home, around the world and across generations.

 

Every year during the lead up to Remembrance Day on November 11, we honour those who have served Canada in times of war, military conflict and peace. For more information, visit www.veterans.gc.ca.