Safety can help in every aspect of your life, including your pets!
Here is a great article on pet safety during these hot summer days.
Our motorcycle safety program offers something for every skill level, whether you are getting your 1st bike or have been riding for years. Learn how to operate a motorcycle or learn how to be a defensive driver while on the road, Trinity Safety and Training partners with http://maximumtraining.ca/motorcycle-training/ to bring you experienced trainers and real world training.
Contact us to see when the next course is https://trinitysafety.ca/contact-us/
Here are some safety tips for Extreme Summer Weather:
Summer is here and what better time to get active outside?
Don’t forget to stay hydrated while enjoying the great outdoors, or even at work if your job entails working outside.
Here is a great read on hydration.
Have a great summer everyone1
Summer is here and so is the heat, here is some great information on how to stay hydrated and the importance of drinking enough fluids.
Summer is here and school is out, we thought this week we would provide some great ideas on how to keep the kids busy this summer while exploring our amazing province.
Here is a great list of things to do in Saskatchewan:
Alot of planning goes into selecting the right camping gear and campground before you sleep under the stars. Before your next outdoor adventure you might want a quick refresher in campsite basics such as fire building and food prep safety.
Don’t forget the basics. Must-bring items for camping include a first-aid kit, compass and maps, and emergency equipment. It may be tempting to leave behind these essential, but seemingly boring basics, especially when trying to slim down your backpack weight. But even after minor trouble on the trail, you may find yourself wishing for the bug spray or band aids you left behind.
Tell someone where you are going. In case of an emergency people can only help — if they know where you are. Leave behind a detailed copy of your travel plans, so friends or family can follow-up with you to ensure you get home on time.
Check on campground’s pet policy. Before bringing along your 4-legged friend, don’t forget this step. While most provincial parks do not welcome pets, there are some private campgrounds require a small fee. If you do bring your dog along, pack a leash, tether, a collapsible water bowl and plenty of food.
Arrive before the sun sets. Pitching a tent much less setting up camp in the dark can be complicated even for veteran campers. Getting a jump start ensures you can explore your immediate surroundings and build a campfire for food and warmth while you have some daylight.
Follow local fire safety bans. To keep you and your natural surroundings safe from fast-moving fire, fire safety protocol is a must. Check on local campfire status to ensure that there are no fire bans on. Be sure you know how to build a fire properly including building a fire if the site doesn’t have a contained fire ring. Resist the urge to pile on the firewood rather maintain a small and controllable fire; have some water nearby in case of sparks flying and to extinguish the fire at the end of the night, soak, stir, soak again and make sure the fire is completely out before turning in for the night.
Plan some variety. Beans for breakfast, lunch and dinner? You might be bored with the same meal the whole trip. With some planning and the right equipment, you can get creative with campfire cooking. Whip up eggs and pancakes in a cast iron skillet, and prepare fish (even better if it’s freshly caught!) steamed with potatoes and vegetables in a foil packet. Make sure you store your food correctly, you dont want anything to spoil and make everyone sick.
Don’t leave food unattended. Your campsite should be tidied up before you go hiking for the day or go to sleep. Follow posted signs or ask the camp ranger or campground attendant about proper food safety storage to avoid unwanted animal encounters. Some campgrounds provide bear lockers to store your food during your stay.
Leave your campsite as you found it. Communing with nature is great, so is being ecologically mindful. The most important way you can help is to leave with everything you came with, especially all your trash. Also bring along an extra trash bag to collect any litter left behind by less-considerate campers.
Remember, you’re not likely to encounter a 24-hour convenience store along the path to your campsite. Taking some time to organize and plan will make your time on the trail more pleasant. So be prepared and enjoy your hike and or camping trip.
Find out what you can do to prevent and prepare for wildfire, and protect your home and community.
Here is a list of strategies from the province of Saskatchewan on how to prepare your home, business, farm or cabin from wildfires.
For many people, summer means vacation and a vacation can mean leaving your home for a longer period of time than usual.
Many people who go on vacation wonder if their house will be safe while they are away. When you go on vacation, the last thing you want is a phone call telling you that your house was robbed- or even worse- coming back from vacation and discovering damage and loss. Here are some tips for securing your home.
A vacation is supposed to be a relaxing time. There is no reason why you should have to spend time worrying about the safety of your home, as long as you make sure to take the necessary precautions.
Assessing your home’s security is an important initial step in crime prevention. Essentially, your home should look protected, well-maintained and appear to be occupied at all times. Visit the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation website and complete their checklist, most homeowners will find that there are many areas requiring attention.
This tip has been brought to you by Public Safety Canada and the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, with information from the Canada Mortgage and Housing Corporation.