March 16, 2018 - RCMP have identified a body found at the Domtar pulp mill in Kamloops, B.C. on March 7 as David Michael Jeff.

Jeff, 67, was one of the thousands of Williams Lake residents evacuated during the during the 2017 wildfires.

He had been reported missing since July 31, 2017.

Jeff was one of Williams Lake’s most vulnerable residents, according to news reports.

An autopsy was completed on March 12, and forensic findings and the RCMP have concluded that Jeff’s death is not suspicious. However, the Coroner’s Office is continuing its investigation into Jeff’s death.

The RCMP is seeking the public’s assistance to find out how he came to be in the area where his body was discovered. “Specifically, if you know where he spent time during the day or where he was sleeping at night, the police would like to talk to you,” Cpl. Jodi Shelkie said in a press release.
March 13, 2018 - Deon Hamlyn, chairperson of the Logging Operations Group (LOG) invites all harvesting & silviculture contractors, forest truckers and suppliers to attend the 2018 Spring Meeting.

Program Highlights!
As a forestry contractor, the opening plenary session will focus on two primary topics that impact the way you operate and run your business; namely the ability to maintain our 'social license' and carry out forestry operaons in a sustainable manner, and the health and wellness of your employees and the impacts on your teams productivity and your bottom line!

If you are a logger, the LOG will include:
  • Lots of take-home practical tips from leading equipment manufacturers and suppliers showcasing the capabilities & benefits of their products / services in relation to machine control, data loggers and machine telematics;
  • Insights and perspectives from a forestry contractor who has been in business for over 30 + years;
  • Suggestions on how to set realistic expectations & performance measures, as well as proven techniques on coaching and motivating your crew;
  • A refresher on best pracces on handling fuel in your operaons;
  • How to transfer knowledge and experience from one generaon to another through a mentoring program.

If you operate a truck or own a fleet moving roundwood or chips from roadside to mill:
  • Updates on new technologies and best practices from leading truck and trailer manufacturers;
  • A trucking company's success in running a self-loading B-train configuration;
  • Progress on forest trucking from industry representaves in both Nova Scotia and New Brunswick;
  • A forest trucking safety session focusing on brakes, tire maintenance, risk assessment, new tools and technologies and key safety messages.

Plan to attend the 2018 Spring Meeting; the only meeting of its kind that brings forestry contractors and woodlands personnel together to focus on running safe, efficient and profitable woodlands operations.

For program details and registration, visit
March 12, 2018 - The Forest Products Association of Canada (FPAC) applauds the Canadian government, and in particular Minister Champagne, on the signing of the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership (CPTPP) between Australia, Brunei, Canada, Chile, Japan, Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand, Peru, Singapore, and Vietnam. This agreement will benefit the Canadian forest products industry by eliminating tariffs, as well as providing clear provisions to help settle disputes and avoid unfair blocking of imports because of concerns about issues such as insects or other contaminants. For example, forest products from Canada now face:

  • 31 per cent tariff to Vietnam for certain kinds of wood, going down to zero per cent starting Year 1 and up to 27 per cent for paper, which will be at zero per cent by Year 4.
  • 40 per cent tariff to Malaysia for plywood and up to 25 per cent for paper, down to zero per cent by Year 6.
  • 10 per cent tariff to Japan for wood products, going down as low as five per cent in Year 1 and zero per cent as early as Year 11.
“The CPTPP will increase Canadian forest products access to key global markets,” says CEO of FPAC, Derek Nighbor. “Growing exports will create more middle class jobs in the over 600 forest dependent communities across Canada and help the forest sector diversify its markets.”

Between 2012 and 2016 Canadian forest products, exports to the remaining members of TPP grew 18 per cent to over $2 billion, with exports to Vietnam, New Zealand and Mexico growing the most by 312 per cent, 90 per cent and 44 per cent, respectively. FPAC believes that with the elimination of tariffs and strengthening trade relations between countries, Canadian forest products exports will grow even more.

“The sector is working hard to diversify its markets, especially beyond the United States who have enacted unfounded protectionist measures against our industry; and we encourage the government to continue with its efforts to extend freer trade and increase our country’s competitiveness,” says Nighbor. “Canada needs to be part of the first 6 countries to ratify the CPTPP in order to ensure we have first access to these growing markets.”

FPAC urges the speedy ratification by governments of this 21st-century deal.
March 9, 2018 - “Why is NRDC [Natural Resources Defense Council], an American activist group, lobbying our provincial government and attempting to frustrate consultation and accommodation with First Nations communities and impacted municipalities?” said Wendy Landry, president of the Northwestern Ontario Municipal Association (NOMA) and Mayor of Shuniah. “NRDC does not speak for us or the harmonious relationship we have with our natural resources. We are respectfully asking that they stop these one-sided and misinformed attacks that end up harming our natural resources and join us in support of the positive announcement from the MNRF [Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry].”

The NRDC’s downtown Manhattan office is 2,100 kilometers (1,300 miles) from Red Rock Indian Band on the northern shore of Lake Superior in Ontario, Canada. Red Rock is a First Nations community who are proud of their many accomplishments, with record low unemployment and many residents taking prominent and powerful positions within local government and the private sector. This is a community that has taken impressive steps towards achieving environmental, social, and economic self-sustainability.

“My community has grown our forestry businesses over the last number of years, and we are proud of our accomplishments as First Nations people,” Edward Wawia, Chief of Red Rock Indian Band said. “We know how to manage our own lands. For others outside of our traditional areas to claim they know better — or appear to be speaking on behalf of First Nations — perpetuates an outdated and colonialist attitude to natural resource management.”

Ontario’s existing forest management framework provides this community, and many others like it across the province, with not only economic opportunities for their people, but also an opportunity to share and contribute traditional ecological knowledge (TEK)1. This knowledge has been passed down over thousands of years and assists in shaping the future of our vast Crown forests.

The Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry’s Jan. 19, 2018 regulation proposal, if approved, will allow communities like Red Rock a brief opportunity to shape future species at risk policy and provide the MNRF with a better understanding of the impacts of climate change, cumulative impacts of all activity on a broad, dynamic land base, and the social and economic impacts. This will be accomplished through the formation of an independent panel, but they need time, and two years will not be enough.

In a March 6, 2018 blog post the NRDC states:

“Ontario doubled down on a policy that jeopardizes the future of boreal caribou and other at-risk species in the province, gifting the logging industry two more years of exemptions under Ontario’s Endangered Species Act (ESA). These exemptions, as we reported in January, have severe implications for threatened boreal caribou in the province, giving industry a near-carte blanche to degrade and destroy critical habitat.”

As stated in the MNRF’s proposal, “the ministry is proposing that an independent panel be formed that will provide advice on consideration of species at risk in Crown forest management.” This is not an exemption from managing species at risk234 , but an opportunity to develop a solution with all parties at the table.

Ontario has been recognized as having some of the best managed forests in the world by providing for environmental values, species at risk management, and as a large contributor to our provincial and national economies.

“Prohibiting human activities, combined with the suppression of natural disturbances, will be detrimental to the sustainability of our managed Crown forests,” said president of the Federation of Northern Ontario Municipalities (FONOM) and Mayor of Kapuskasing Al Spacek. “Carefully planned harvesting allows for an essential reset of forest age to maintain a continuous supply of caribou habitat. Activists ignore the fact that as boreal forests get old and transitions into different forest types, they become less suitable for caribou.”

“NRDC’s most recent annual report shows total revenue of $146 million and total assets of $304 million; eclipsing the financials of many forest companies and communities operating here in Ontario,” Jamie Lim, president and CEO of the Ontario Forest Industries Association said. “They have no business working against an independent process designed to provide for species at risk while minimizing the social and economic impacts to communities and the sector.”

1 Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry (MNRF), Forest Management Planning Manual, 2017.

2 Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry (MNRF), Forest Management Guide for Boreal Landscapes, 2014.

3 Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry (MNRF), Forest Management Guide for Conserving Biodiversity at the Stand and Site Scales, 2010.

4 Environment Canada and Climate Change (ECCC), Report on the Progress of Recovery Strategy Implementation for the Woodland Caribou (Rangifer tarandus caribou), Boreal population in Canada for the Period 2012 to 2017, 2017.
March 6, 2018 - Forest Products Association of Canada CEO Derek Nighbor addressed the Standing Committee on Natural Resources on Friday in support of South Okanagan–West Kootenay MP Richard Cannings’ private members Bill C-354 that would require the federal government to make wood the building material of choice for government projects.

“In passing this bill, the government will send a clear signal that governments around the world have already recognized -- that wood is a safe, durable and high-performing material that fares well against competing materials in building construction,” said Nighbor, adding that the bill will also help government achieve its greenhouse gas emission reduction targets committed under the Paris Climate Agreement. “If Canada wants to make real headway in reducing GHGs, a procurement strategy focused on reducing the carbon footprint of construction materials represents a real opportunity.”

The proposed bill would require that in the awarding of certain contracts for the construction, maintenance or repair of public works, federal property or federal immovables, the minister shall give preference to projects that promote the use of wood, taking into account the associated costs and reductions in greenhouse gas emissions. It passed Second Reading in the House of Commons by a vote of 217-75.

Nighbor thanked MP Cannings for his leadership in bringing Bill C-354 forward, adding its passage would position Canada well against other countries who have already adopted similar practices.

“We have already seen countries like Germany, The Netherlands, and Switzerland make moves to advance green building procurement, so there are many examples and ideas to draw from,” said Nighbor.
March 1, 2018 - After 75 years in existence and with 57,000 people currently directly employed in forestry, the Ontario Forest Industry Association (OFIA) is confident in a bright future for forestry in Ontario, and Canada as a whole.

“In these uncertain times I am certain that forestry is in our future,” Jamie Lim, OFIA president said at the association’s 75th convention at One King West Hotel and Residence held in downtown Toronto yesterday. “Let’s ensure that Ontario leads the way; let’s keep working together.”

One way in which Ontario, and the country, is making some headway is in wood construction.

With wooden structures like the Pagoda of Fogong Temple in China standing at 67.3 metres since the year 1056, Cory Zurell, principal engineer at Blackwell Structural Engineers says there’s no reason why similar, or even, taller structures can’t be built now. This is especially the case in Canada where there is an abundance of resources.

“Sustainability has to be a principal concern in how we design buildings, and wood is a solution to that,” Zurell says in his tall wood building presentation.

Brock Commons at the University of British Columbia is a recent, popular example of a hybrid wood building, which opened in July 2017. At 18-storeys tall, it’s currently the tallest mass timber building in the world.
OFIA photo 3
B.C.’s Wood Innovations Centre in Prince George and architect Shigeru Ban’s Terrace House in Vancouver are two more notable examples in that province. The latter is still in development and is slated to beat Brock Commons for being North America’s tallest hybrid timber structure once it’s complete in 2020.

The 13-storey-tall Origine Condos in Quebec are another example of hybrid wood construction success in Canada.

Examples of wood structures in Ontario include St. Jacobs Farmers’ Market in Waterloo, Redstone Winery in Niagara-on-the-lake, and 312 Adelaide St. W and 80 Atlantic in downtown Toronto.

And for a nation-wide example, the Douglas Cardinal Housing Corporation designs prefabricated cross-laminated timber homes and ships them to remote First Nations communities with housing needs in Canada.

Current Canadian building codes only recognize wood buildings up to six storeys, even though taller buildings already exist like the 312 Adelaide West brick and beam building in Toronto. It’s eight levels and it’s been there since 1895.

The 2020 National Building Code of Canada (NBCC) will have provisions for 12-storey mass timber buildings. Until then, Zurell says it’s important to harness creativity and find solutions to move forward in building with wood and be more sustainable overall. “There are many options open to us for exceeding what the code allows, and we just have to use it to our advantage,” he says.

Fire fears
“Yes, wood burns, get over it,” Zurell says, adding that although wood burns, it behaves better than steel in a fire. “Wood performs well in fire, actually, when we’re talking large mass dimension lumber.”

In the M-Building in Kanazawa City in Japan, wood is used to protect the steel in the structure.

“Sprinklers and fire alarms, that’s what changes the outcome of fires in buildings,” Zurell says. “Regardless of structure, those are the key items.”

Zurell says efficient buildings can be constructed by maximizing the behaviour of the materials and their appropriate use in different parts of the construction of the structure. He adds that knowing the behaviour of wood, how it shrinks, how it burns, are not obstacles to prevent wood construction. “Wood rots, so does steel, so does concrete… We know this and we just have to account for it,” he says.

“We’re going to use steel where it makes sense, we’re going to use concrete where it makes sense, and wood where it makes sense. We don’t have to use wood everywhere.” Zurell says using new technology to build safe wooden structures is the way to go as well as using steel to give wood ductility.

So, why wood for buildings? Zurell asks the crowd. Wood is grown by the sun, it is light-weight relative to its strength, it has a low carbon footprint, it’s prefabricated, and fun fact: exposed wood has positive health and well-being benefits on people. Reports have found that when used in schools, students learn better, and offices built with wood attract high-profile tenants and fly off the market.

“Let’s build taller,” he says. “At least let’s try and match what they did 1,000 years ago.”
Feb. 28, 2018 - The Forest Products Association of Canada (FPAC) sees some encouraging opportunities for Canada’s forest products sector in Tuesday’s federal budget including measures to support our transition to a low carbon economy, skills training, and expanding trade.

In the budget tabled by Finance Minister Bill Morneau entitled “Equality & Growth a Strong Middle Class,” he earmarked:

  • Over $2 billion to support skills training to help build a workforce for the future
  • Commitment to protect and expand markets
  • Over $3 billion for environmental initiatives to help address climate change, support conservation and move to a low-carbon economy
“Budget 2018 sends some positive signals that support the forest sector’s priorities, with investments to build capacity to address climate change, skills training to build a workforce for the future, and supports the further diversification of our export markets,” said FPAC chief executive officer Derek Nighbor. “We are ready to work with the federal government and our community partners on the specifics to ensure we can continue to support good-paying jobs in over 600 rural and northern communities across the country.”

“We are focused on building a skilled and highly-trained workforce for the future,” Nighbor said. “The forest sector looks forward to working with the Trudeau government in support of their training and skills development agenda for Indigenous Peoples and women so we can secure the skilled workforce we need for tomorrow. Having said that, beyond our skilled workforce needs, our future success also depends on a competitive tax regime, an efficient and predictable regulatory framework, a reliable energy supply, and reliable transportation infrastructure and networks to get our products to market.”

“FPAC is ready to work with the federal government, Indigenous communities, municipalities, and partners across the country so the government’s commitment to conservation supports positive environmental and economic outcomes for rural and northern Canada. We encourage the federal government to continue to support evidence-based decision making, sound science, and local and traditional knowledge that informs and considers the benefits and impact of conservation decisions,” added Nighbor. “This will also complement our efforts as we transition to a low-carbon economy by removing 30 megatonnes (MT) of CO2 per year by 2030 and will position our sector to deliver on 13 per cent of the federal government’s commitment under the Paris Climate Agreement.”
Feb. 27, 2018 - The CWF 2018 Spring Meeting is a recognized annual event that attracts well over 300 representatives of the forest sector from across the region.
Feb. 27, 2018 - OptiSaw – the must-attend forum for those driving the future of sawmilling – has opened registrations for the one-day information-packed event in Richmond, B.C., on June 5.

Speakers will offer valuable insight into the cutting edge of sawmilling technologies and processes, and share ideas about getting the most for your money.

Don’t wait. The forum is limited to an exclusive audience of sawmill management and owners, process engineers, continual improvement managers, optimization staff, researchers and design consultants. Register now to secure your seat at the table.

crowdThe day’s sessions will feature:

iSawmill: Control your product output with artificial intelligence

An automated scanner/optimizer that learns to grade lumber like a human grader learns: by example.

Kiln gains: Automating species separation
A new real-time automated system for identifying and separating wood species based on new technology using near infra-red spectroscopy.


  • Using X-ray technology to execute CT log scanner optimized sawing solutions at the sawline
  • Keys to successful scanning on the trimmer sorter line
  • Optimizing the supply chain with 4.0 technology
  • And much more!

“Very informative and a great opportunity to network, with an excellent cross section of speakers.” – past attendee

Register online at


Platinum: Springer-Microtec

Gold: JoeScanHewSawLucidyneMuhlbockValutec and USNR

Lunch: Autolog


Canadian Forest Industries
Feb. 27, 2018 - If you’re a supplier to the forestry, bioenergy, biofuels or bioproducts sectors, you won’t want to miss the Canadian Bioeconomy Conference and Exhibition.  

This is the largest conference and trade show of its kind in Canada. Operating since 2004, the Canadian Bioeconomy Conference brings together corporate leaders, industry professionals, elected officials and Indigenous leaders from across Canada to network, do business, and learn about the latest trends and opportunities in the new bioeconomy. 

With all the meals and networking events taking place on the trade show floor, exhibitors are at the centre of the action, getting extended, direct and immediate access to an audience of decision-makers from the forestry and bioenergy sectors. 

Book your space now. There are still some booths available in the main hall, where we will be hosting all breaks and social functions, including our buffet-style luncheons and dinner. 

Register Now

The Canadian Bioeconomy Conference and Exhibition connects bioenergy and bioproducts producers with fibre owners, suppliers and purchasers, as well as key players in the utility, transportation and logistics sectors. 

Early-bird pricing is still in effect. Register now and join us at Canada’s largest bioenergy conference. 

Also at the 2018 Conference: 

  • The largest biomass trade show in Canada 
  • Wood Products Safety Workshop, hosted by Wood Pellet Association of Canada 
  • Community Energy Workshop
  • In-conference Business-to-Business meeting opportunities
  • Industry tour

Feb. 27, 2018 - We're pleased to welcome Ambassador David MacNaughton to our convention to provide the keynote luncheon address on Thursday, April 5th. David MacNaughton was appointed Canada's Ambassador to the U.S. in March 2016. Working closely with Minister of Foreign Affairs Chrystia Freeland, the ambassador has been integrally involved in representing Canada's interests on softwood lumber and in NAFTA negotiations. 

With NAFTA discussions underway, and the softwood lumber dispute in litigation, Ambassador MacNaughton's participation at the COFI convention comes at a critical time in trade relations between Canada and the United States. British Columbians, the forest sector, workers and communities have a lot at stake in the trading relationship with the U.S., and we look forward to hearing Ambassador MacNaughton's insight into what lies ahead.

The BC Council of Forest Industries' Annual Convention is the largest gathering of the forest sector in Western Canada. Industry CEOs, executives, managers, suppliers, local and international businesses, financial institutions, law firms, and government leaders will gather in Prince George to discuss key issues and opportunities in the B.C. forest industry today and in the future.

For more information, visit our website or contact Diana Gillrie This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it 778.760.1166

Register now. Early Bird Registration ends this Friday! Register now to save $100. 
Feb. 26, 2018 - The Wood Pellet Association of Canada and our members are committed to making consistent, measurable progress on safety performance. We believe that all injuries and occupational illnesses are preventable, and are committed to a goal of zero for all of them.

WPAC Safety Committee update
WPAC's Safety Committee has completed its 2018 Work Plan. As in past years, we are publishing the Work Plan as a means of being held publicly accountable for our performance. The Safety Committee's current year focus areas include:
  • Process safety management: Delivering two PSM training workshops.
  • Silo fires: Developing risk assessment tools and holding a training workshop.
  • Plant operator training and use of alarms: Developing a training program and operator assessment procedure.
  • Combustible dust management in raw material storage areas: Developing best practices documents and holding a refresher workshop.
  • Confined space entry: Developing best practices documents and holding a training workshop.
  • Annual plant safety drills: Identifying and holding key safety drills.
  • Safety forum: Planning and holding a multi-sector safety forum in Prince George in June.
  • Incident reporting: Continuing to record incident data and near misses and analyzing such data to identify and correct trends.
  • Communications: Holding monthly safety committee meetings to monitor progress on the 2018 Work Plan. Meeting regularly with government safety regulators. Beginning a safety collaboration with the European Pellet Council.

The Safety Committee's practice is to hold one hour conference call on the second Wednesday of each month. The agenda for each call includes: (1) reviewing progress by committee members on action items agreed to on the previous conference call, (2) bringing forward new tasks from the annual work plan, (3) reviewing any incidents which may have occurred since the previous call,, and (4) one committee member sharing a safety tip from that member's own operations. Committee members are disciplined about following the agenda and there is no time wasted. Each call ends in precisely one hour.

Safety Committee members include:

  • Scott Bax, Pinnacle Renewable Energy (Chair)
  • Gordon Murray, WPAC (Secretary)
  • John Arsenault, QWEB
  • Kevin Erikson, Caribou Biomass
  • Matthew Franks, Canfor
  • Corey Gardiner, Aon Reed Stenhouse
  • Brian Letkemann, Tolko Industries
  • Darren Marutt, Pacific BioEnergy
  • Staffan Melin, WPAC
  • Dustin Meierhofer, BCFSC
  • Steve Mueller, Pinnacle Renewable Energy
  • Christine Paradis, Foothills Forest Products
  • Travis Peterson, Canfor
  • Darrell Robinson, Shaw Resources
  • James Snow, Nechako/Premium Pellet
  • John Stirling, Princeton Standard Pellet Corporation
  • Sheldon Wheeler, Canfor
  • Troy Withey, West Fraser

New members are always welcome and there is no cost to participate.

Safety Forum in Prince George on June 6, 2018
WPAC's Safety Committee is planning to hold a multi-sector safety forum in Prince George on June 6, 2018 as part of the Canadian Bioeconomy Conference & Exhibition. Our agenda is shown below:

Safety Forum Agenda
9:30 a.m. Coffee and networking

10:00 a.m. Welcoming remarks and recap of 2017 safety progress

10:15 a.m. WorkSafeBC's feedback on 2017 and advice for 2018

10:30 a.m. Safety culture improvement system

11:15 a.m. Coffee and networking

11:30 a.m. WorkSafeBC: implementing Process Safety Management in BC

12:30 a.m. Networking lunch

1:00 p.m. Keynote: Principles of safety risk assessment

2:00 p.m. Communication with different generations of workers

2:30 p.m. Coffee and networking

2:45 p.m. Combustible dust refresher training

4:00 p.m. Closing remarks

We welcome participation from all forest manufacturing sectors: lumber, pulp and paper, plywood, OSB, and pellets.
Feb. 26, 2018 - It was a pleasure to meet the family and staff behind Northland Forest Products in Fort McMurray, Alta., this past fall.
Feb. 23, 2018 - Canfor announced on Thursday the construction of a new sawmill in Washington, Ga., but today reported that it has been advised by the site contractor of a “potential previous commitment” that might prevent construction of the facility.

Canfor said it is working to sort out the situation and may encounter unforeseen delays.

If constructed, the sawmill, as announced by Canfor on Thursday, will cost approximately US$120 million and have a production capacity of 275 million board feet.

The company said it will “employ best-in-class mill technology, capitalizing on an excellent fibre resource in the region to produce high-value dimension and specialty lumber products.”

Construction was supposed to begin in the second quarter of 2018 with the official start-up expected for the third quarter of 2019.
Feb. 22, 2018 - The preliminary program is confirmed for the 8th Canadian Bioeconomy Conference and Exhibition taking place June 6-8 in Prince George, B.C.

The line-up of thought-leaders and insiders from bioenergy, biofuels, bioproducts and renewable energy sectors in North America and Europe includes:

George Heyman – BC Minister of Environment and Climate Change Strategy
Perry Toms – CEO, Steeper Energy (Denmark/Canada)
Benedict McAleenan – Head, Biomass UK (United Kingdom)
David Dodds – President, Dodds & Associates (USA)
Joel Stone – President, Convergince Advisers (USA)
Seth Walker – Senior Bioenergy Economist, FutureMetrics (USA)
Anna Tenje – Mayor, Vaxjo, Sweden (Sweden)
Donny Van Somer – Chief, Kwadacha First Nation (Canada)
Lyn Hall – Mayor, Prince George, BC (Canada)
Mike Morris – MLA, Prince George-Mackenzie (Canada)
Gordon Murray – Executive Director, Wood Pellet Association of Canada (Canada)
Derek Nighbor – CEO, Forest Products Association of Canada (Canada)
Jeff Passmore – CEO, Passmore Group (Canada)
Stay tuned for more to come!

Trade Show – Don’t Miss Out!
Book your space now. There are still some booths available in the main hall, where we will be hosting all breaks and social functions, including our buffet-style luncheons and dinner.

Our revamped format means a larger and more diverse expo. With all the meals and networking events taking place on the trade show floor, exhibitors are at the centre of the action, getting extended, direct and immediate access to an audience of decision-makers from the forestry and bioenergy sectors.

Register Now
Early-bird pricing is still in effect. Register now and join us at Canada’s largest bioeconomy conference.

Also at the 2018 Bioeconomy Conference and Exhibition:

  • The largest biomass trade show in Canada
  • Wood Products Safety Workshop, hosted by Wood Pellet Association of Canada
  • Community Energy Workshop
  • In-conference Business-to-Business meeting opportunities
  • Industry tour
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