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The Conservation Enforcement program is specifically designed to provide training to wildlife and forestry technicians. Trainees in the program will acquire the skills and knowledge they need for a career in conservation enforcement. They will be prepared for work in Natural Resources agencies as conservation enforcement officers and in other related fields of enforcement and security throughout Canada.
The Conservation Enforcement program is a mandatory residential program. Cadets are required to live in residence in single person rooms for the duration of the training, excluding the on-the-job training component of the program. The residential environment serves as a training lab in the same way as the driving track and firing range. The residence provides experiential learning that would not be possible if students interacted with one another in an instructional setting alone. Residence Life allows students to develop skills in teamwork, problem solving, time management and communications. Additionally, residence life allows for the development of attitudes such as gender and cross-cultural sensitivity that are essential to a successful career in the policing community.
Conservation Enforcement Coursesprint full list with descriptions
Take the following course(s):
This course is designed to inform students of safety issues when operating off-road vehicles. A variety of training methods will provide students with the skills to safely operate all-terrain vehicles (ATVs). Students will also be presented with safety information associated with working in or around helicopters.
Course Code: CONENF-1001
Conservation Officer Firearms Proficiency and Tactical Training
This course consists of specialized firearms safety, marksmanship and tactics. At the end of this course students will be skilled in firearms safety and will be prepared to use a variety of firearms (9mm handgun and 12 GA. shotgun) in various situations.
Course Code: CONENF-1005
Legislation and Regulation
This course will examine various pieces of Federal and Provincial Legislation and Regulation. This examination will enable students to navigate through Legislation and Regulation that relate to the execution of their duties as a Conservation Officer. Students will understand how to apply the powers given to them under these Acts and will become familiar with specific case law that impacts Conservation Enforcement.
Course Code: CONENF-1010
Law: Criminal Code
This course is an introduction to the Criminal Code and will prepare Conservation Officers to effectively use the parts of the Criminal Code that apply to their work. Students will discuss and explore legal topics that relate directly to their work as Conservation Officers. The topics to be covered will be legal terminology, Powers of Arrest, search and seizure, the Charter, disclosure, case citation, warrants and statements. Case law regarding these issues will be discussed. Students will also discuss acting as a crown witness and compelling a subject to appear in court.
Course Code: CONENF-1015
This course will prepare students to conduct conservation enforcement investigations. Through a variety of delivery methods students will learn and practice sound investigative procedures. Students will focus on effective note taking practices, investigative report writing, information/evidence gathering, and practical skills applications.
Course Code: CONENF-1020
Professional Patrol Tactics
Professional patrol tactics introduces incoming Conservation Officers to basic tactics involved in the protection of themselves, other officers, and the public. Professional patrol tactics are designed to enhance officer safety and enhance the ability to control situations likely to be encountered on the job.
Course Code: CONENF-1025
Conservation Enforcement Compliance Patrol
This course will examine the different types of conservation enforcement compliance patrols and the factors that must be considered when choosing the appropriate patrol type. The students will learn to utilize information to plan an efficient and effective compliance patrol. This course will also enable the student to effectively use the mobile communication system.
Course Code: CONENF-1030
In this course students will study ethics and discretion, human behaviour, media relations, non-violent verbal communication, crisis intervention and cultural awareness.
Course Code: CONENF-1035
Conservation Officer Physical Abilities Development
This course is designed to prepare students for the rigors of the Conservation Officer profession and for success in the various physical tests that departments require of their officers and applicants. This course encourages and challenges students to lead an exemplary conservation officer lifestyle through rigorous inspections of their daily routines and habits such as those related to dress, deportment, cleanliness, image, fitness, and nutrition.
Course Code: CONENF-1040
This course will provide students with the driving skills required for an officer both on and off duty. This course will cover defensive driving skills, multi-tasking, controlled responses, skid control techniques, emergency avoidance and stopping techniques, and cornering techniques. Students will learn techniques for pursuit driving including when to discontinue a pursuit. The skills presented in this course will allow students to explore the limits of their natural abilities and develop greater competency required for the safe operation of an enforcement vehicle.
Course Code: CONENF-1045
Intervention and Use of Force: Restraints and Intermediate Weapons
Conservation Officers are required to both verbally and physically intervene and control the outcome of a variety of situations. In this course, students will demonstrate proficiency in the application of their intervention, defusing, and situation control skills by implementing various aspects of a current use of force model. Students will practice using the appropriate verbal requests, directions, commands, techniques, equipment, and weapons during the various interventions.
Course Code: CONENF-1050
Judgmental Use of Force Scenario Training
This intense course blends material found in Intervention and Use of Force as well as Professional Patrol Tactics with higher risk scenarios officers all too often experience in the field. This course is designed to increase officer safety as well as the ability of an officer to respond to specific threats, including lethal force. This course will help develop a student's decision making skills along with their ability to respond in an effective manner to threats that are likely to cause bodily harm or death to those involved.
Course Code: CONENF-1055
Conservation Enforcement OJT
On the Job Training provides the opportunity for the student to be involved in all aspects of the conservation enforcement field. The student officer will be under the supervision of a training officer and will be involved in regular duties with that officer. As the training officer observes the student's performance in a variety of real world situations, observed competencies will be measured and evaluated.
Course Code: CONENF-1060
The residence includes single person rooms with bathroom, fridge, TV, air conditioning, and heat. There is a common laundry area, common sitting area with television and kitchen (non-cooking) facilities. The residence program includes 14 meals per week (Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday - 3 meals per day - Friday 2 meals breakfast and lunch only). Students are responsible for their own meals from Friday evening, all day Saturday and Sunday breakfast and lunch.
|Location:||Atlantic Police Academy, Slemon Park, Summerside|
Various Provincial and Federal Conservation Wildlife, Enforcement and Parks Enforcement Authorities. Some of these employment opportunities may be dependent upon post secondary education completed prior to taking this program.
- Grade 12 or equivalent with credits at or above the general level
- Minimum one year post secondary education
- Preference will be given to candidates who are qualified Forestry, Wildlife, Fishery, or Environmental Technicians or graduates of a renewable resource program. Please note that if you do not have a two year diploma in one of these areas, your employment options may be limited.
- Pleasure craft operators certificate
- Must be 19 years of age or older by program start date
- Must pass a Psychological Profiling Test (This is mandatory testing at an additional cost of $380. The applicant is responsible for this cost. Testing for applicants from the Maritimes is held in PEI)
- Completion of a Holland College medical form
- A Criminal Records Check (Vulnerable Persons) with no findings of guilt
- Canadian Citizen or Canadian Permanent Resident Status. Must provide a copy of a Canadian birth certificate, Canadian Citizenship certificate, or Permanent Resident Card.
- Valid unrestricted driver's license and must be valid for the duration of the program
- Three letters of reference - from non family members
- Completion of Immunization Verification Form pdf - microsoft word
- Certification in swimming - Aqua Quest 6 or equivalent
- Certification in Standard First Aid and CPR Level C must be valid for the duration of the program - Certification Locations
- Resumé including work and volunteer experience with applicable dates, membership in groups, associations or athletics, awards and distinctions, and any other information about yourself relevant to the program.
Criminal Records Checks - Information for Prospective Students
The following was prepared as a source of information for persons interested in Holland College programs requiring Criminal Records Checks. Although care has been taken in preparing the information contained on this webpage and that the information provided was accurate at the time it was prepared, Holland College does not and cannot guarantee the accuracy thereof. Anyone using the information does so at their own risk and shall be deemed to indemnify Holland College from any and all injury or damage arising from such use. In the event of a conflict between this webpage and any of the sources noted the source document shall prevail. The sources used to prepare the webpage are noted at various places within the webpage and at the end.Index
A. Criminal Records
B. Criminal Records Check and Vulnerable Sector Verification
C. What is Screening?
D. What is a Certified Criminal Record Check?
E. What is a pardon?
F. Does a pardon erase a criminal record?
G. Will a criminal record check reveal that a pardon has been given?
H. Discharge, Conditional Or Absolute Discharge, Withdrawn Charge Or A Stay In Proceedings
I. Why do some Holland College programs require a Criminal Records Check?
J. Vulnerable Person
K. The National Sex Offender Registry
L. How will a criminal record affect my application?
M. How does a criminal record affect an application to programs at the Atlantic Police Academy?
N. I don’t have a criminal record, yet the form completed by the police indicates that I may or may not have a criminal record. What should I do?
O. What does Holland College do with the information I submit?
P. How does the College decide if a criminal record will cause my application to be rejected?
Q. What if I am convicted of a criminal offence after I have been accepted in the program?
R. Will the CRC or VSV that I submit with my application be sufficient for the duration of the program?
S. Do I have to submit my fingerprints in order to obtain a Criminal Records Check or Vulnerable Sector Verification?
T. How does a criminal record impact my ability to travel?
U. Information Resources
Criminal Record Information means criminal records, fingerprints, photographs, and related information maintained in the RCMP National Repository of Criminal Records. Information for vulnerable sector purposes also means pardoned sexual offence convictions maintained in the RCMP National Repository of Criminal Records.
The Canadian Police Information Centre or CPIC is a service operated by the RCMP. The factsheet found at this website provides a full description and explanation of criminal records checks:
A number of Holland College programs require applicants to provide or submit to a Criminal Records Check (CRC) and/or a Vulnerable Sector Verification (VSV). To determine if this applies to your program of interest, please refer to the College Website for the program and check under the “Admissions Requirements” and “Program Participation Requirements” sections.⇑ Return to top
Volunteer Canada defines Screening as an ongoing10-step process designed to identify any person (volunteer or staff) who may harm children or vulnerable adults. Screening involves more than a Police Records Check. For more information see http://volunteer.ca/topics-and-resources/screening .⇑ Return to top
There are two main types of certified RCMP Criminal Record Check products:
- Criminal Record Verification: This process verifies whether an individual has a criminal record and provides any relevant details contained within the National Criminal Records Repository.
- A certified Criminal Record Verification requires fingerprints.
- Should a certified Criminal Record Verification not be required, a name-based verification may be conducted. Individuals with a criminal record must declare their criminal record information, which a police service will confirm if the information matches a criminal record contained within the National Repository (If a match is confirmed, a police service also has the option of providing individuals with a copy of their criminal convictions record in accordance with this policy). If a police service cannot match an individual’s declaration to a criminal record contained within the National Repository, fingerprints are required.
- Vulnerable Sector Verification: This process verifies whether an individual has a criminal record, including the existence of any pardoned sex offences, and provides any relevant details contained within the National Criminal Records Repository. Individuals applying to work in paid or volunteer positions where they will be in contact with children or other vulnerable persons may be required to undergo a Vulnerable Sector Verification.
- A certified Vulnerable Sector Verification requires fingerprints.
- Should a certified Vulnerable Sector Verification not be required, a name-based verification may be conducted. If the verification is inconclusive as to the existence of a pardoned sex offence, or an individual’s declared criminal record does not match a criminal record contained within the National Repository, fingerprints are required.
- A Vulnerable Sector Verification also includes a query of CPIC investigative and intelligence records, and of local police records.
A pardon allows people who were convicted of a criminal offence, but have completed their sentence and demonstrated they are law-abiding citizens, to have their criminal record kept separate and apart from other criminal records. Under the Criminal Records Act (CRA), the Parole Board of Canada (PBC) may issue, grant, deny, or revoke pardons for convictions under federal acts or regulations of Canada. Note: The Parole Board of Canada was previously known as the National Parole Board and the change has not been updated on all sites.
Applicants who may have a criminal record in their past and who are applying to College programs that have requirements for a Criminal Records Check or for travel outside of Canada, should consider obtaining a pardon prior to applying. Be advised that processing a pardon may take from 12 - 18 months. If you have already started the pardon process, you may wish to consult with the contact person for the program noted on the website, to determine how this will affect the processing of your application.
For more information visit the Parole Board of Canada website at: http://pbc-clcc.gc.ca/index-eng.shtml
Fact Sheet – Pardons http://pbc-clcc.gc.ca/infocntr/factsh/pardon-eng.shtml
Visit the RCMP website page -- “Pardon And Purge Services” at:
Pardons may be requested from:
Clemency and Investigations Division
National Parole Board
410 Laurier Avenue West
Ottawa, ON K1A 0R1
Fax. (613) 941-4981
No, a pardon does not erase a criminal record. Under the Criminal Records Act, all records of cases in which a pardon has been granted must be stored separately from other records. As a result, the Parole Board of Canada (PBC) and the RCMP have developed procedures to deal with both hard copy criminal record files and criminal record information on the CPIC system.
The RCMP website also provides the following information regarding pardons and international travel:
- Through international agreements, the RCMP shares criminal records information with foreign authorities who may register this information in their databank.
- If you have been convicted of an offence, you may subsequently be refused entry into another country, even if you have since been granted a pardon in Canada.
- Many foreign countries, including the U.S., do not recognize a Canadian pardon unless you produce a copy for their evaluation.
For more information and information on how to obtain a copy of your pardoned criminal record go to: http://www.rcmp-grc.gc.ca/cr-cj/pp-er-eng.htm⇑ Return to top
Once a pardon has been granted, with the exception of a Vulnerable Sector Verification, police officers will be provided with no evidence that a criminal record existed. A Vulnerable Sector Verification is used to determine the possible existence of a criminal record and/or a sexual offence conviction for which an individual has received a pardon. Pardoned records are purged from the part of CPIC that is accessible by police and moved to a part that is accessible by certain people only. See note above re foreign countries.⇑ Return to top
While a discharge is not considered a conviction, a record of an absolute or conditional discharge is kept by CPIC and by the charging police agency. Absolute or conditional discharges handed down by the court on or after July 24, 1992 will automatically be removed from the CPIC computer system one year (absolute discharge) or three years (conditional discharge) after the court decision. For discharges given before July 24, 1992, to be removed from the record, a person must contact the RCMP. For more details refer to the booklet “Understanding Criminal Records” by the John Howard Society of Alberta 2000 (http://www.johnhoward.ab.ca/pub/A5.htm )⇑ Return to top
Due to the nature of the occupational field that students are being prepared for, some programs at Holland College will require students to provide proof that they provide a report confirming whether or not they have a criminal record.
Society today demands that individuals who volunteer or work with vulnerable members of society, such as children, youth and the elderly, are screened. A Vulnerable Sector Verification is used to determine the possible existence of a criminal record and/or sexual offence conviction for which an individual has received a pardon. The College’s Child & Youth Care Worker, Human Services, Early Childhood Care and Education, Practical Nursing, Resident Care Worker and Paramedicine programs all involve students working with clients that are considered to be vulnerable. Instructors in these programs will examine the Police Records Check submitted by the student prior to any student participating in a placement at the privately owned and operated Child Development Centre located at Holland College Charlottetown Centre and prior to any involvement with children, youth or the elderly in the community.
Some employers may require a police/criminal records check, security clearance and/or personal interview before students are placed in a practicum, co-operative placement or work experience. Programs requiring Criminal Records Checks will clearly identify the requirement on the program's official Web page (under Admission Requirements), in official publications and promotional materials, and during the admissions process.
While the College will provide (after the student signs a consent form authorizing the release) the results of a Criminal Records Check submitted by a student to an individual, company or organization that the student is seeking clinical or practicum placement with, the College does not provide any guarantee, or accept any liability, as to the currency, accuracy, relevance or acceptability of the information. The determination of the relevance of a student’s criminal record to the occupation will be left to the individual, company, or organization that the student is seeking clinical or practicum placement with.⇑ Return to top
This term is used to denote individuals who have difficulty protecting themselves and are therefore at greater risk of harm. People may be vulnerable because of age, disability or handicap, or circumstances. Vulnerability may be a temporary or a permanent condition.
This is purposely a broad definition, one that can include children, youth, senior citizens, people with physical, developmental, social, emotional, or other disabilities, as well as people who are victims of crime or harm. Vulnerable person will also include people who have been victims of a crime or accident, or are otherwise left with little defense against those who would harm them.
The Criminal Records Act (CRA) lists certain sexual offences. If a person was pardoned for such offences, his/her record will be kept separate and apart, but his/her name will be flagged in the CPIC computer system. The RCMP recently made changes to enhance the rigor of Vulnerable Sector Verifications (VSV) and fingerprints are now required to complete this verification. This verification could take up to 120 days to complete. (for more information visit the RCMP website; copies of both consent forms are also available at the site: http://www.rcmp-grc.gc.ca/cr-cj/vulner/index-eng.htm). There is also a VSV FAQ provided on the RCMP website: http://www.rcmp-grc.gc.ca/cr-cj/vulner/faq-eng.htm.
A Vulnerable Sector Verification may only be conducted for a paid or volunteer position of authority or trust relative to children or other vulnerable persons. Prior to conducting a Vulnerable Sector Verification, a police service or authorized body must verify that the position is relative to the vulnerable sector. In accordance with the Criminal Records Act , applicants for paid or volunteer work with "vulnerable persons " must commence the process for obtaining a criminal records verification at a local police service and not at a privately operating fingerprinting firm.⇑ Return to top
The National Sex Offender Registry, a national sex offender database maintained by the RCMP, was proclaimed as law and came into force on December 15, 2004. While the public does not have access to the National Sex Offender Registry, it is a database that provides Canadian police services with important information that will improve their ability to investigate crimes of a sexual nature. It is however a separate database from CPIC and other police databases. For more information visit the National Sex Offender Registry website http://www.publicsafety.gc.ca/prg/cor/tls/soir-eng.aspx
This depends on the program you are applying to and several factors.
The Prince Edward Island Human Rights Act states that an individual, company, or organization cannot dismiss or refuse to employ an individual because he or she has been convicted of a criminal or summary conviction offence that is unrelated to the position the individual is employed in or is seeking.
While the act is very specific in that in only applies to employment, it would be irresponsible of Holland College to accept you into a program where the occupational field would not permit you to work or where there were limitations as to where you could work, without first ensuring you have been adequately informed.
Another factor that the College has to consider is the on-the-job training, clinical, practicum, and community volunteering requirements of some programs. The College’s health and community service programs include clinical and/or practicum placements and community volunteer work with children and/or youth with both private and public institutions, organizations and agencies. Many public and privately operated agencies and institutions require that employees and/or students to submit to a criminal record check. Depending on the nature of the criminal record, and its relationship to the program, a student may find it difficult or even impossible to be accepted in a clinical, practicum, or OJT placement, which will result in a failure to complete a required component of the program and a non-graduating status. Criminal Records Checks and Vulnerable Sector Verifications are one way the health and community service sector can protect clients, especially those who may be vulnerable. Students may not refuse a clinical, practicum or OJT placement on the grounds that a criminal record check is required.⇑ Return to top
The programs offered by the Atlantic Police Academy require the applicant to have no criminal record for which a pardon has not been granted. Applicants to the Correctional Officer, Law & Security and Conservation Enforcement programs are required to submit, prior to acceptance, a Police Records Check with no findings of guilt (CPIC). The Atlantic Police Academy also conducts a background check, which includes a thorough Police Records Check on each applicant during the selection process. Students at the Academy will also be subjected to several Police Records Checks during the program.
Depending on the program and the nature of the record applicants, who do not meet the requirements of a Police Records Check, may have their application rejected or they may be asked to contact a program instructor or Program Manager.⇑ Return to top
I don’t have a criminal record, yet the form completed by the police indicates that I may or may not have a criminal record. What should I do?
You will only receive a standard response identifying that a possible match to an RCMP criminal record exists when, based on the query, the RCMP identified a possible match to a registered RCMP criminal record that matches the name(s), date of birth, and criminal record information you provided. When this happens you need to submit your fingerprints so they can verify your identity. This will result in a Certified Criminal Record Check or Vulnerable Sector Verification Product.
Refer to the Criminal Records Factsheet on the Canadian Police Information Centre website for more information: (http://www.cpic-cipc.ca/English/crfactsheet.cfm)
Only original documents will be accepted.
The contents of criminal record checks are confidential. The documentation will be kept with the application and reviewed by College staff involved in the application review process. If the student is admitted to the program, a copy will be retained (see note1 below) in the official student record and the originals will be forwarded to the program instructor(s). All College staff are governed by policies and procedures that are in place to ensure all personal and private information gathered is controlled and protected.
note1 Some clinical, practicum and OJT sites may require that they see original documents. When this occurs a copy of the originals will be made for the official student file and the originals provide to the student for this purpose.⇑ Return to top
Not all College programs have the requirement for a Criminal Records Check or Vulnerable Sector Verification prior to acceptance. For those program that do, in the event that an applicant has a criminal record, the Program Instructor, Program Manager, Senior Admission Officer, and/or Registrar shall determine if the Record Verification Report provided is acceptable. A record that indicates who made the decision to accept or not accept the applicant with respect to the CRC or VSV, will be added to each student file. The record will be signed and dated by the individual(s) who made the decision. When the CRC or VSV is deemed unacceptable, the reasons for the decision will also be recorded on the record and provided to the applicant. When possible, recommendations for changing the non-acceptance status, such as obtaining a pardon, will also be provided to the applicant. Potential applicants who have a criminal record are encouraged to contact the Program Instructor to discuss their status prior to submitting their application.
Applicants and students are required to report changes and/or offences that occur after submission of a CRC or VSV. Students will be required to sign a form at the start of their program agreeing to this requirement. Failure to do so is grounds for immediate dismissal from the program.⇑ Return to top
After the CRC or VSV has been completed, applicants and students are required to report any changes to their police records and/or any offences for which no conviction has yet occurred to the Registrar or the program staff. Failure to do so is grounds for immediate dismissal from the program.
The action taken upon receiving new information regarding your CRC or VSV will depend on the program and the nature of the offence. A criminal conviction of any kind would mean immediate dismissal from any of the programs offered at the Atlantic Police Academy. A criminal conviction in one of the health and community service programs would have to be assessed by the program staff to determine what if any effect it might have on your ability to successfully complete the program.⇑ Return to top
Will the CRC or VSV that I submit with my application be sufficient for the duration of the program?
As noted above, you are required to inform the College of any changes that may affect the status of your current submission. Generally this will be sufficient for the duration of your program. However, the College cannot guarantee that a clinical, practicum or OJT site will not require a more current check. Should this occur, it is the student’s responsibility to obtain a new check as specified by the site.⇑ Return to top
Do I have to submit my fingerprints in order to obtain a Criminal Records Check or Vulnerable Sector Verification?
As noted in a previous section, finger prints are required to confirm your identity should a Records Check produces a name and date of birth similar to yours. To obtain a Certified Criminal Record Check or a Certified Vulnerable Sector Verification fingerprints are required.⇑ Return to top
A criminal record generally does not impact the ability to travel within Canada (the courts may impose specific travel conditions on a case by case basis); however, if a person wishes to travel outside of Canada, there are a number of considerations.
Every country has its own rules and practice about visitors with criminal records. It is recommended that people with criminal records who want to visit a foreign country contact that country's consulate or embassy to obtain information on each country's practice.
Some countries, like the United States, may require a person to get a travel waiver. Travel waivers are documents that allow persons with criminal records to travel to the United States. Waivers can be obtained at the Department of U.S. Immigration located in some International Airports or at any border crossing. The processing cost is $545 U.S. (cost at the time this document was prepared). The waiver is good for five years. If there are questions about travel waivers, the U.S. Immigration Department can be contacted. It takes six to nine months to process a waiver. Further information and assistance may be accessed by contacting Pardons Canada: http://www.pardons.org/index.html
Since the United States and some other foreign countries have access to the CPIC system, customs officials use the CPIC system to determine whether individuals have criminal records. If a person has a criminal record and/or travel waiver, U.S. Customs will enter the person's criminal record information into their own system - where it will stay indefinitely. If a person tries to enter the U.S. in the future, regardless of whether he or she has received a pardon, Customs officials will have the criminal record documented in their system.
Canadian pardons do not have legal force outside of Canada. The United States is not compelled to destroy their copy of the record when a Canadian pardons is granted. This means that if U.S. customs have previously entered a person's name into their own system, they would have that person's criminal record even though the record would no longer appear on CPIC. In such cases, individuals with a pardon may also wish to consider applying for a travel waiver.
Note: Information from CPIC is retained indefinitely in the U.S. computer system if customs is alerted to the existence of a record for any person attempting to cross the border. If a person has a record and has entered the U.S. in the past without their record being checked, a pardon will be helpful because it will remove the record from CPIC. Since that person's name no longer appears on CPIC, that individual no longer has a criminal record. If Customs asks whether the individual has a criminal record, the individual can say "no." This also applies if a person has received a pardon and has never entered the U.S. The best advice in any situation is to be as honest as possible and remember that U.S. Customs can deny or allow a person to enter the U.S. at their discretion. Travellers should also assume that any criminal record information provided to Customs officials will be entered on their police information system for future reference.
Source: Understanding Criminal Records, John Howard Society of Alberta, 2000.⇑ Return to top
John Howard Society of Alberta 2000 booklet title: “Understanding Criminal Records” http://www.johnhoward.ab.ca/PUB/A5.htm
RCMP Website at: RCMP Criminal Record Check (http://www.rcmp-grc.gc.ca/cr-cj/fing-empr2-eng.htm)
Consent forms for Disclosure Of Criminal Record Information can be accessed from http://www.rcmp-grc.gc.ca/form/index-eng.htm
L-1 Identify Solutions located at 119 Kent St., Charlottetown. http://www.policecheck.com/PEI.html
Commissionaires New Brunswick & Prince Edward Island (NB & PEI) located on North River Road, Charlottetown
Volunteer Canada – Screening Information