Vinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.xVinaora Nivo Slider 3.x

An extension of natural gas and telecommunications service underway within CentrePort Canada is expected to attract new businesses to the 20,000-acre inland port.

"These services are absolutely critical to us," said CentrePort marketing and communications manager Riva Harrison.

 

While 42 companies have built or are building within CentrePort, including the portion that lies within the RM of Rosser, servicing now-undeveloped areas is anticipated to bring in about 70 new businesses by 2020, according to a news release.

Manitoba Hydro is installing pipeline for natural gas to heat and supply future businesses. Spokesman Scott Powell said the work that started on Nov. 23 includes laying eight-inch polyethylene pipe to carry natural gas as well as telecommunication cable in a partnership with Shaw and MTS. The 7.6 kilometres of pipe is being connected to existing service on the west Perimeter Highway.

Powell said, although this type of installation has been done before, the scale of the CentrePort project makes it unique.

"It’s a bit of a pilot for us," said Powell.

The work is expected to be completed within a year.

The project’s second phase will extend natural gas service to a 590-acre residential development planned along the southern edge of CentrePort.

The Times Dec. 09 2015

http://www.winnipegfreepress.com/local/a-highway-paved-with-money-330369171.html

The City of Winnipeg held two successful Public Participation workshops this month, on June 3 and June 11, 2015 to talk about the Chief Peguis Trail Extension West project.

The current Chief Peguis Trail ends at Main Street, but once extended will run all the way to Brookside Boulevard, running straight through Old Kildonan, eventually connecting to CentrePort Canada Way.

 

The City of Winnipeg is conducting a planning study to gain insight into the use and expectations of the Chief Peguis Trail Extension west. These workshops were step two and three in the five-step timeline before the final report is issued and recommendations are officially made for this project. The next steps will include meeting with targeted stakeholder groups and holding a public open house to look at the recommended plans for the entire route.

The workshops had a great turnout. The first workshop was held at Maples Collegiate in the Commons, and the second at Red River Community Centre, where nearly all the chairs were filled.

The workshop’s purpose was to get residents’ feedback on various presented options for this major roadway. It was also an outlet to voice concerns, and determine what is important to the public for evaluating the options for planning the roadway.

In November 2014, we held the public information and kickoff event, a similar workshop-style event where residents were able to give input for the use of this roadway, and over 300 people participated.

The kickoff event’s feedback raised questions about issues and impacts residents were worried about, and at the June workshops, these issues were able to be addressed.

Some other opportunities and considerations for the area included in the study include the following:

• Alignment of the roadway corridor;
• Intersection design;
• Sound reduction;
• Pedestrian and cycling routes;
• Greenspace features;
• Existing natural habitats.

We heard that residents wanted to see pathways built along Chief Peguis Trail and connecting pathways to neighbourhoods, and we were able to put that into our recommended plans.

Residents were worried about sound impact, so we will recommend that sound and visual buffering are a part of the final design where they are required.  We also heard the importance of traffic flow and presented many options for grade separations along the route including Main Street and Chief Peguis Trail.

I would like to personally thank everyone who came out to give feedback and participate in the discussion surrounding this essential addition to Winnipeg. Both workshops were productive and helpful for the planning committee to narrow down the plentiful options available for both design and functionality of the trail extension.

For those citizens who were unable to attend either the kick-off event or the workshops, the information presented is available on the project website at www.winnipeg.ca/chiefpeguistrail

In the fall, there will be an open house to further examine what the Chief Peguis Trail Extension West could look like and hear feedback on the plans before the final report is issued.