Air Products Announces Multi-Billion Dollar Net-Zero Hydrogen Energy Complex in Edmonton, Alberta, C

Air Products Announces Multi-Billion Dollar Net-Zero Hydrogen Energy Complex in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada

The Company had fiscal 2020 sales of $8.9 billion from operations in 50 countries and has a current market capitalization of about $65 billion. More than 19,000 passionate, talented and committed employees from diverse backgrounds are driven by Air Products' higher purpose to create innovative solutions that benefit the environment, enhance sustainability and address the challenges facing customers, communities, and the world. For more information, visit airproducts.com or follow us on LinkedIn, Twitter, Facebook or Instagram.

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Can I assume truck driver positions pay more than general labor positions in the oil sands Alberta?

You assume correctly but as with any oilpatch job, experience pays more. If it is experience you need, try Yellowknife doing road construction for a summer or working on a crusher. The pay is good and the hours long

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Permanent Makeup (eyebrows) removed in Edmonton, Alberta?

Good luck, and I hope it works well for you. I've heard that the tattoo does not go away completely

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What are some "must see" things or do in Alberta Canada???

By far the biggest attraction in Calgary, and one of the best things to do in Alberta, if you get the chance, is the Calgary Stampede. This is the country's largest rodeo that draws in a huge crowd every year. Along with the rodeo, an amusement park is set up as well as concerts, races, and other fun events. This usually happened in July, so save up and plan to go during the summer months. If nightlife is more your thing, the mall has a Vegas-style casino and a live dinner theatre as well. It's a must see if you are visiting Alberta's capital.

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Good Piercing places in Calgary SW Alberta?

OMFG OMFG OMFG . GOO GOOGLE TRIBAL EXPRESSIONS. There rig buy sait! There freaking awesome!! I've gotten my nose and industrial pierced there. There so gental amd kind and they make custom jewelry and have awesome jerlery which you wo not react too. They use needles. There very against guns. You book online and just go in 15 mins before your appointment to pick jewlery and sign forms. If your under 16 you need to bring a parent or guardian. NO OLDER SIBLINS OR AUNTS CUSIONS UNCLES ECT. to sign a release form There absolutely amazing and are not scary. They just do piercings there and sanitize and clean super well and are gental. Just go there. You wo not be disappointed I promise.

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Are many people leaving Alberta because of the high unemployment rate?

First let me say that the opinions expressed in this response are political opinions and there are many who will disagree with my perspective.First, I do not think there are many people leaving Alberta yet though there may be quite a few (and I am one) considering it.I do not think the problem is high unemployment per se, more it is that there is no sign of unemployment going down and the provincial economy improving in the near future. The immediate problem is a need for a pipeline to take oil to the coast so that it can be exported. There is a lot said in the news about this pipline and the fact that work has recently started in laying the pipeline to the B.C. coast, but it remains to be seen whether B. C. will allow it to be completed. That issue coukd end up in court, farther delaying completion.Some people talk about the pipline as the solution to all Alberta's problems. It is not . The current problems in the Alberta oil and gas sector have multiple causes which some parties choose to ignore. First, the oil and gas industry is becoming increasingly automated and the jobs lost to automation are not coming back.Second, the U.S., formerly a market for our oil, is now using fracking to produce cheap oil and gas, providing Alberta with competition that was not there twenty, maybe even ten, years ago.And thirdly , and most problematic, is the friction between the oil and gas industry and the environmental lobby. A new Federal bill has been passed to improve consultation with First Nations and environmental groups. In the best tradition of political speak, the Alberta government refers to this as the 'no more pipelines' bill, which misses the point but sums up the issue quite well.None of these problems is insurmountable and progress is being made slowly, but the provincial government has laid out no plan to address them. Also, they refuse to diversify the economy to give themselves a safety net when the demand for oil and gas crashes.To complicate all this, and bring my answer back to the question about people leaving Alberta, there is a seperatist movement in Alberta. Unlike most seperatist movements, this is not based on langauge, history or culture. It appears to be based on a feeling in some quarters that Alberta does not get a 'fair deal' in Confederation. If Albetta was to seperate from the rest of Canada, a lot of people would leave, and only some of them would be people employed in the oil and gas industry

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'The Last One Per Cent': Famous Southern Alberta Ranch Preserved for Conservation
A historic southern Alberta ranch once owned by eccentric multimillionaire brothers will now be protected from future development.The King Ranch, located along Highway 22 (the Cowboy Trail), has been added to the Waldron Conservation Project, the largest conservation easement in Canadian history.The land now protected extends to 14,058 hectares of ecologically important grasslands and is linked to other protected lands in the area, such as the 28,000-hectare Bob Creek Wildland Park (the Whaleback) and the 39,000-hectare Porcupine Hills Forest Reserve.This last one per cent of the Northern Great Plains has a complete (array) of wildlife. The space is really important, really precious, said Larry Simpson, associate regional vice-president for the Nature Conservancy of Canada, which signed the agreement with the property owners, the Waldron Grazing Co-operative.If we were talking about the Serengeti, the last one per cent of it, people would go, Oh, my God, weve got to conserve it. But the Great Plains are North Americas Serengeti.Both the provincial ($1.8 million) and federal governments contributed funding to the conservation project, along with private donors and the Waldron co-op, a group of local ranchers who share the land to graze their cattle.The purpose of the gazing co-op at its inception in 1962 was to provide more grass to benefit shareholders existing ranches. Our founders would be proud of the way Waldron is protecting the watershed and utilizing better grazing practices, said Gerald Vandervalk, chair of the co-op board.The Waldron co-op bought the King Ranch in 2014 for $11.25 million with funds received from a conservation easement the Nature Conservancy purchased on the Waldron Ranch a year earlier. The King Ranch had last been owned by Bill and Cody Bateman of Cochrane but is renowned for its original owners, Harrold and Maurice King, who died in the 1990s. The bachelor brothers lived together for 60 years in a log cabin on the property. They lived in self-imposed isolation without electricity or indoor plumbing, and were often seen wearing old pants held up by twine suspenders. But despite their frugality, they were well-read and shrewd businessmen who poured all their money back into the ranch. I grew up in Pincher Creek and I remember coming out of a store as a young man and saw this guy with hair going all over the place, clothes kind of haywire and binder twine for a belt, said Simpson. I asked my mom about him and she said hes the wealthiest rancher in southwest Alberta. It was Maurice King.An auction of the Kings worldly possessions in 1997 provided the first public glimpse inside their remarkable life. Outside the simple homesteader cabin was found all manner of aging farm implements and piles of rusting tin cans. Inside were collections of old, broken wooden chairs, piles of animal hides from which the brothers first made money, boxes of magazines from the 1960s and an old Virginia Tobacco can, evidence of Harrolds lifelong vice.By including the King land in the Waldron Conservation Project, it allows the brothers legacy to live on, say those involved in the deal.The King Ranch has been sold twice since the brothers passed away. Each time it was sold, there was the potential someone would buy the property and cultivate the fescue grasslands or allow country residential homes to be built, said Simpson.With the Waldron Grazing Co-op being the new owners has come a commitment to keep the land healthy and intact.The ranch is in native fescue grassland, of which less than five per cent remains in Canada. The area is considered one of the most threatened regions in the country. Simpson says the NCCs conservation easement here prevents further development and will help conserve water quality, mitigate floods and maintain the watershed of the southern foothills. The land is also a prime wildlife corridor for bears, cougars, elk, deer and moose. The King Ranch is also home to the ferruginous hawk, which is on Alberta Species at Risks threatened list. The endangered limber pine can also be found here.But just as significant, Simpson said, is keeping the vast stretch of land intact.Through the 1900s, if ranchers needed to sell, they would sell to neighbours. By the 1990s, the economies of ranching were such that people couldnt compete with those looking to buy up land for other reasons acreages and development. So the die was cast and theres a fragmentation thats happening.Ranchers are worried about holding on to their land for their children and Id like them to look at the Waldron Ranch and see how people can benefit from conservation.Alberta Environment minister Shannon Phillips praised the deal. Conserving heathy, well managed grasslands . . . contributes to maintaining the health of our headwaters which, while making up less than four per cent of the province, provides clean drinking water and groundwater recharge for 45 per cent of Albertans.The Nature Conservancy of Canada is the countrys leading land conservation organization. Since 1962, NCC and partners have protected more than 1.1 million hectares coast to coast. In Alberta, it has conservation easements on almost 95,000 hectares of ecologically significant land and water.
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