Type of resources
Contact for the resource
The purpose of this dataset is to show the Near-Urban Centrefire Prohibition Area (NUCPA) in Manitoba. The Near-Urban Centrefire Prohibition Area (NUCPA) is a provincially-regulated prohibition of centrefire rifles for white-tailed deer hunting. This prohibition encompasses all or portions of the Rural Municipalities (RMs) of Headingley, Rosser, Rockwood, St. Andrews, West St. Paul, East St. Paul, St. Clements and Richot. Under the General Hunting Regulation (351/87) of The Wildlife Act (c. W130), no person shall have a rifle requiring a centrefire cartridge in his or her possession while hunting deer in lands identified as a Near Urban Wildlife Zone on Plan No. 20350 or 20525 filed in the office of the Director of Surveys.Fields included (Alias (Field Name): Field description)FID (FID): sequential unique whole numbers that are automatically generatedDescription (Description): definition and description of the Near-Urban Centrefire Prohibition AreaShape_Length (Shape_Length): length of the feature in internal unitsShape_Area (Shape_Area): area of the feature in internal units squared
This app shows short-term (1-month), medium-term (3-month) and long-term (12-month) precipitation conditions for Manitoba. This app shows precipitation conditions for Manitoba. Precipitation conditions maps are developed to determine the severity of meteorological dryness and are also an indirect measurement of agricultural dryness. Precipitation indicators are calculated at over 40 locations by comparing total precipitation over the time period to long-term (1971 – 2015) medians. Three different time periods are used to represent: (1) short-term conditions (the past one month), (2) medium-term conditions (the past three months), and (3) long-term conditions (the past twelve months). These 1-month, 3-month, and 12-month indicator values are then interpolated across the province to produce the layers in this web map.Long-term and medium-term precipitation indicators provide the most appropriate assessment of dryness as the short term indicator is influenced by significant rainfall events and spatial variability in rainfall, particularly during summer storms. Due to large distances between meteorological stations in northern Manitoba, the interpolated contours in this region are based on limited observations and should be interpreted with caution.Precipitation data is obtained from Environment and Climate Change Canada, Manitoba Agriculture, and Manitoba Sustainable Development's Fire Program.Pop-ups include the following information:Precipitation Indicator NameDate: Precipitation conditions correspond to the specified date.Class: Precipitation class. Precipitation conditions classified as follows:Per cent of median greater than 115 per cent is classified as “above normal”.Per cent of median between 85 per cent and 115 per cent is classified as “normal”.Per cent of median between 60 per cent and 85 per cent is classified as “moderately dry”.Per cent of median between 40 per cent and 60 per cent is classified as “severely dry”.Per cent of median less than 40 per cent is classified as “extremely dry”.For more information, please visit the Manitoba Drought Monitor website.
Note: This data has been replaced by the [Ontario Watershed Boundaries (OWB)](https://geohub.lio.gov.on.ca/datasets/mnrf::ontario-watershed-boundaries-owb). We are no longer updating this data. It is best suited for historical research and analysis. A watershed, also known as a catchment basin, includes all land that is drained by a watercourse and its tributaries. Watersheds are split into four categories: * primary * secondary * tertiary * quaternary These divisions are based on the federal framework originally known as the Water Resources Index Inventory Filing System. Ontario has 3 primary watersheds: * Great Lakes – St. Lawrence * Southwestern Hudson Bay * Nelson River Secondary watersheds are subdivisions of primary watersheds in Ontario. Most secondary divisions are either large river systems or groupings of small coastal streams. Tertiary watersheds are subdivisions of secondary watersheds in Ontario. Quaternary watersheds are subdivisions of tertiary watersheds. There are more than 1000 quaternary watersheds in Ontario.
This collection of interactive web maps shows issued construction permits and manure management plans required under the Livestock Manure and Mortalities Management Regulation (LMMMR) in Manitoba. This web mapping application provides information about livestock manure management in Manitoba. Each tab displays a different source of data, including issued construction permits for manure storage facilities and confined livestock areas, manure management plans, watershed information, and environment office coverage areas and contact information. Issued Construction Permits: This web map shows construction permits, issued under the Livestock Manure and Mortalities Management Regulation (LMMMR), for manure storage facilities and confined livestock areas in Manitoba. Facilities built before the permit requirement that are registered with the province are also identified on the map. Manure Management Plans: This web map shows where annual manure management plans (MMP) have been submitted in accordance with the Livestock Manure and Mortalities Management Regulation (LMMMR) in Manitoba. The map also shows boundaries for certain areas and the Red River Valley Special Management Area.Ordered Drains: This web map shows the Designated Drains Index and Watershed Districts in Manitoba. Each polygon in the Designated Drains Index represents a drain map area and includes a link to an online drain map. Watershed Districts were established under the The Watershed Districts Act, proclaimed on January 1, 2020. Manitoba's Watershed Districts Program creates healthy and sustainable watersheds through land and water stewardship programs and partnerships. With funding from the Manitoba government and partnering municipalities, locally-appointed watershed district boards make planning and management decisions to improve watershed health across most of municipal Manitoba.Environment Offices: This web map shows coverage areas and provides contact information for Manitoba government Environmental Compliance and Enforcement offices.
Tile layer of federal reserve, managed forest code 31 used in the Forest Management in Canada, 2020 story map. Tile layer of Federal Reserve lands (managed forest code 31) identified using all Treasury Board of Canada Secretariat Federal Land Area polygons greater than 10 ha in size not classified as “parks and recreation” and provincial data sources. The federal reserve tile layer is used in the Federal Reserve Map 2020 (Managed Forest Code 31) that forms part of the Story Map of Forest Management in Canada, 2020 (Aménagement des forêts au Canada, 2020).
Long-term tenure map (managed forest code 11) used in the Forest Management in Canada, 2020 story map. Long-term tenure map (managed forest code 11) with lands having more than five years volume- or area-based tenure or effectively having the equivalent, such as consistently recurrent commercial forest tenure with associated forest management activity. The Long-term tenure map is used in the Story Map of Forest Management in Canada, 2020 (Aménagement des forêts au Canada, 2020) and includes the following tiled layer:Tile Layer of Long-Term Tenure Managed Forest Code 11: 2020
Indian Reserve map (managed forest code 32) used in the Forest Management in Canada, 2020 story map. Indian reserve map (managed forest code 32) with lands identified using Aboriginal Lands of Canada Legislative boundaries. The Indian reserve map is used in the Story Map of Forest Management in Canada, 2020 (Aménagement des forêts au Canada, 2020) and includes the following tiled layer:Tile Layer of Indian Reserve Managed Forest Code 32: 2020
Tile layer of water, managed forest code 100 used in the Forest Management in Canada, 2020 story map. Tile layer of water (managed forest code 100) created from Statistics Canada lakes and rivers polygon water file. The water tile layer is used in the Water Map 2020 (Managed Forest Code 100) that forms part of the Story Map of Forest Management in Canada, 2020 (Aménagement des forêts au Canada, 2020).
Protected map (managed forest code 20) used in the Forest Management in Canada, 2020 story map. Protected map (managed forest code 20) created from protected areas within the Canadian Protected and Conserved Areas database. The protected map is used in the Story Map of Forest Management in Canada, 2020 (Aménagement des forêts au Canada, 2020) and includes the following tiled layer:Tile Layer of Protected Managed Forest Code 20: 2020
Air emissions from oil sands development can come from a number of sources including industrial smokestacks, tailings ponds, transportation, and dust from mining operations. Air quality monitoring under the Joint Canada-Alberta Implementation Plan for the Oil Sands is designed to determine the contribution of emissions from oil sands activities to local and regional air quality and atmospheric deposition both now and in the future. Deposition data include: - Passive Sampling of PACs deployed for two month periods across a network of 17 sites - Active sampling of PACs at three sites to inform the amount of dry deposition - Particulate metals (24 hour integrated samples following the one in six day National Air Pollution Surveillance (NAPS) cycle)