The Site C Dam is an early-stage project of BC Hydro for a large-scale earth fill hydroelectric dam on the Peace River near Fort St. John in northeastern British Columbia, Canada. The site is downstream from the existing W.A.C. Bennett and Peace Canyon dams. Designs call for an estimated peak capacity of approximately 1,100 MW, average output of 900 MW, and an annual output of 5,100 GWh of electricity. When completed, Site C will be the first large dam built in BC since 1984 and BC’s fourth largest producer of electricity.
14 Days on and 7 Days off, 10 hours per day.
Every day same either 6 hours straight time, 4 hours 1.5 times or 1.2 time hours worked. 2 times after 10 hours daily.
All benefits paid at straight time.
Turbines and Generators
See the “FINAL SPNA for Site C Turbines and Generators” agreement in the Job Related Downloads listed below.
Balance of Plant
14 Days on and 7 Days off, 10 Hours per day
See “Site C Clean Energy Project – Generating Station and Spillway Balance of Plant” agreementin the Job Related Downloads listed below.
Call Out Date: Next Business Day After Posting Start Date:
Request Received: Contractor: Chemco Electrical Contractors Ltd, F&M Installations, Fluor Contractors Canada Ltd, TL&T Electric Ltd Location: LOA/Camp/LH: Hire Region: Agreement: Project Agreement Shift: Hours: Duration: Contractor did not specify Manpower Requested: Type of Work: Additional Information:
Effective November 30, 2021, you will need to be fully vaccinated to work on this job site. More Information. Additionally, all workers must comply with project and government order on COVID-19 social distancing and elevated levels of hygiene
If you’re starting work with Fluor, please view the LNG Fluor Page for information specific to Fluor, in addition to the information on this page. View Fluor Info
Currently the shift is 14 days on and 7 days off, 10 hours per day. For wage and benefits information, please view the “Schedule A: Wage & Benefit Calculations” document in the Job Related Downloads (link below).
Each day of work shall be compensated based upon a blended hourly rate. The first ten (10) hours worked shall be paid at one point one seven five (1.175) times the otherwise applicable straight time hourly rate.
For more shift and wage information, please see the contractor specific page (if available) or Section 9 of the LNG Canada MOU in the Job Related Downloads (link below).
Name Request / List Hires
The contractor may name request 100 percent of supervision (Foremen and General Foremen), the first three non-supervision workers, and fifty percent of the remaining workers from the local union. Refer to 6.10 and 6.11 for further clarification.
Employees who voluntarily terminate their position (quit) shall be denied access to the project for thirty calendar days. See 7.01 for further clarification.
Clear pre-access result
Government photo ID
About the Project
LNG Canada is a large industrial energy project to build and operate an LNG liquefaction, storage and loading terminal in the port of Kitimat, BC, in order to export liquefied natural gas (LNG) produced by the project’s partners in the Montney Formation gas fields of British Columbia, near Dawson Creek, B.C. Read More on Wikipedia
View Current Weather Conditions
In Kitimat, the summers are comfortable and mostly cloudy; the winters are long, very cold, and overcast; and it is wet year round. Over the course of the year, the temperature typically varies from -3°C to 23°C and is rarely below -12°C or above 29°C
Flights are provided from the pre-determined flight hubs. Charter flights provided from Calgary, Edmonton, Prince George, Kelowna, Nanaimo, and Vancouver.
Information on travelling to your closest travel hub can be found in the LNG Downloads.
Winter tires or chains are required on most routes in British Columbia from October 1 to March 31.
For select highways, including mountain passes and rural routes in high snowfall areas, the date will be extended until April 30 to account for early-spring snowfall. These routes are marked with regulatory signs posted on numbered and un-numbered highways throughout the province. We reserve the right to restrict travel at any time of the year depending on road conditions. Regulations vary province to province. Click for more information
The Mica Dam is a hydroelectric dam spanning the Columbia River 135 kilometres north of Revelstoke, British Columbia, Canada, as one of three Canadian projects built under the terms of the Columbia River Treaty. Completed in 1973 under the terms of the 1964 Columbia River Treaty, the Mica powerhouse has a generating capacity of 1,805 megawatts (MW). The dam is operated by BC Hydro. The Mica Dam, named after the nearby settlement of Mica Creek and its associated stream in turn named because of the abundance of mica minerals in the area, is one of the largest earthfill dams in the world. The reservoir for the dam is Kinbasket Lake, which was created when the dam was built. Water below the dam flows south directly into Revelstoke Lake, the reservoir for the Revelstoke Dam. The dam’s underground powerhouse was the second largest in the world at the time of its construction, and was the first 500 kV installation of sulphur hexafluoride (SF6) insulated switchgear in the World. It is also the dam farthest up the Columbia River.
The W. A. C. Bennett Dam is a large hydroelectric dam on the Peace River in northern British Columbia, Canada. At 183 metres (600 ft) high, it is one of the world’s highest earth fill dams. Construction of the dam began in 1961 and culminated in 1968. At the dam, the Finlay, the Parsnip and the Peace Rivers feed into Williston Lake, also referred to as Williston Reservoir. It is the third largest artificial lake in North America (after the Smallwood Reservoir and Manicouagan) as well as the largest body of fresh water in British Columbia. Williston Lake runs 250 kilometres north-south and 150 kilometres east-west.
F&M Installations, Western Pacific Enterprises
21 Days on and 7 days off, 10 hours per day.
Refer to the Inside Wireman’s Agreement, Article III 304 (f)