This campaign encourages Manitoba snowmobilers to slow down, in an effort to decrease the number of yearly rider fatalities.by Zoë Dupley
With preparation and information, you can ensure a safe sledding experience
At SnoRiders, we pride ourselves on keeping safety at the forefront—and we believe that snowmobilers across the country are doing their utmost to keep sledding safe and enjoyable. We talk to experienced riders and experts who know how to read terrain, and keep you up to date with events like safety workshops and products to help you stay safe. We all love to do things that get our heart racing and adrenalin pumping, so let's live to do it another day.
Brittney Dickson, owner, lead instructor and coach for sled and touring camps at Stay Wild Backcountry Skills in Golden, B.C., teaches courses for womenby Kyle Born
As technology, techniques and our level of riding experience change, it’s important to keep our avalanche safety training up to date.by Kirsten Armleder
Jennifer Coulter, Avalanche Canada’s lead field technician, offers up a myriad of ways to stay alive while backcountry sleddingby Kyle Born
The rules, regulations and snowmobile licence information for each province in Western Canada.
Snoman wants to ensure the trails are safe for all users by reminding people Snoman has a zero tolerance policy for drinking and riding.by Karen Kornelsen
A behind-the-scenes look at the essential work of an avalanche controllerby Kyle Born
Poor decisions are being made, and we’re all going to suffer if our level of training doesn’t start to catch up with our backcountry terrain choices.by Kirsten Armleder
Here is a list of snowmobile-specific avalanche safety training providers in B.C. and Alberta.by Kirsten Armleder