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What life is like in Terrace bc

2020.09.08 08:11 Beautiful_First What life is like in Terrace bc

So I hope this makes it to the top of Google one day and can help another human being kind of understand what the vibe and feeling living in terrace is like. I know for myself I looked online and you can find only so much. So I'm going to try and get into some detail of what the lifestyle is like out here. I myself have only lived here for two years and I know what it's like to start fresh here.
I'll start with work, there is plenty to go around. If you don't mind picking up what you have to to get by. There is tons of service jobs available tons of shops in the general idea as Kal tires and parts shops for the trades. If you have and carpentry experience like myself you will find a job with in your first 2 weeks. ( Happened to me). I'm sure the other trades have plenty of work also. the LNG just opened, well approved a while ago and if your into the camp lifestyle they look for workers in Al aspects you can work in the camp as a cook house cleaner other services ( good for a woman). If your a guy the posibilitys are endless. Start wage for labour is like 27 bucks, you'd also be looking at a 2 week on 2 week off roatation. The LNG is located in kitimaatt which is 45 mins away. If you don't want to stay in camp you can bus back and forth to terrace. Also if anybody's from forestry we have a mill to work at too.The town is a growing town and will be for a long time. Lots of work here. Lots of oprutunity.
The outdoors/ scenery Terrace is a beautiful and jaw dropping place to live. There's mountains and lakes everywhere. When I first moved here I got a mountain resort vibe it was super cool. Lots to do in both summer and winter. The temperature in the summer is very nice if you like warm but not 30° warm. Many lakes and great beaches are just a drive away. Some you can get to by town on foot so no vehicle needed. Anywhere down by the skeena river is great. I'm not much of a offroader but from what I can tell alot of people do that. Lots of trails lots of mountains to climb with you side by side. The amount of hiking here is ridiculous. Easy trails to expert also rock climbing is huge here too. Also with beginner to expert levels to suit everyone's need. We have some world class biking trails too, once again from beginner to expert. If you commute on bike there's not many hills in terrace or south side. Defined by our over pass for the trains. Even if you live out in the surrounding are known as thorn hill. You only have a couple big hills and that's all. We have world class fishing available here too for part of the summer. Depending what you want to catch. If your an ocean Fisher price Rupert ( BC's North Port) is only 2 hours away and the drive there is top 10 most beautiful drives in Canada. (AMAZING) we have a holiday in the summer called river boat days and it's basically a whole week of events from drag racing hit to pass they drop a bunch of ducks down the river and if you $20 duck wins you usually get a boat as a prize. Pay 5 bucks to shoot a gun. And after all that. bands play in the park and venders set up. Feeling like a festival. Winter things to do is obviously shames. Many mountains to sled. The winters here are mild rarely going under 12 we do and don't get much snow depending on the day. We have late falls here and early springs. We actually have 4 seasons. We have apple trees and the town is litters with cherry trees. Lots of mushroom picking if you like that. So much that people make a living by doing just that. 20-40k in a season I've heard. ( I'm a northern boy and a brought my parka down here I actually had to sell it because I didn't need it. Was a 600 dollar jacket) it does rain alot here so get ready for that. Last year it was hot and no rain all summer long and this year it was nice for 8 days. You must remember that this is a temperate rain Forrest. The leaves! Omg! You see all the colors the mountain is a spectrum of oranges and reds to browns. Not much beatle kill around here too so in the summer it's just green it's beautiful.
Life style and general mood One thing that is different from other places. Is the town shuts down fairly early. Most restaurants are closed by 8. Not all but most. Some that stay open late are pizza hut Mr Mike's bosten pizza an dominos. Those are the main ones. For fast food we have Mc Donald's a&w taco bell KFC subway DQ Tim Hortons. And that's it. Ever major banking institution we have. We have a pool 3 different gyms. 2 are 24 hr. We have a Walmart a whole sale saveon Safeway for groceries. Lots of liquor stores where you can build points on every order and use those points once you have enough funds. We have vape shops and like 5 weed shops now lol. Marks warehouse. A board shop and an outdoorsmen shop. 4 thrift shops. Many gas stations. Lots of drop in sport to do as well ice skating base ball basket ball tennis badminton hockey. We have a community center that's where artists come to play music like snack mad child Merk. And others. There's a farmer's market at the park every Sunday. Lots of Nick backs and fresh produce. We have like 5 food trucks there usually scattered through out town we have a nice two screen movie theater with a couple arcade games. Everyone is super friendly in terrace.. more so that I've seen from living in different places all over BC. The schools are close elementary middle and high school. They have an amazing trades school here at the college( if your looking for funding and you live here and plan on going to LNG they will find everything for your 1st and second year. Which is amazing) we also have other college classes. A bus that goes everywhere for 2 dollars. You can even get to Kitimat on the bus for only 2 bucks. The night life! What every 20 something is woundering! So we have lots of pubs and a couple bars 1 casino and one club if you will. The pubs all have great food none that I didn't like. The casino is your regular slots sometimes poker games are held. Video poker and video black jack the food there is great! The northern ( what you would call the party spot or club ) is great they usually have a live band on the weekends along with a dj. It's greasy but it fun I'm sure I don't have to say much else. It's got 2pool tables there also. The best thing about all these bars in terrace is they all have their own shuttle service FOR FREE they even pick you up at home and drive you to your destination making bar hoping extremely easy and there really is no need to drink and drive!
The bad and ugly.
There is a homeless problem lots of people wandering the streets. People passed out on the side walk. People pushing carts full of their belongings. Some street people are annoying. Mostly keep you themselves tho. Drugs are rapid here there is no shortage. If you don't get into that life it won't ever find you tho. You have to look for it. We don't have major business like Cosco or anything like that. Buying furniture here is through the roof. Buying a home that's okay starts at 400k the town is going to get worse as the LNG keeps going through. Not much of a fancy dinner date town. Town closes early. Very hard to get a family doctor.
Annnnnddd that's a ramble. I missed a bunch of things I'm sure.
If anybody is looking to move here please ask all the questions you can and want I'd be happy to answer
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2020.02.13 16:10 anyiki Happening now: "We have to address the fact that people can shut down Canada." Molly Wickham on shutting shit down in solidarity, 2nd rail blockade in Tyendinaga Mohawk territory

Happening now:
"We have to address the fact that people can shut down Canada. That Indigenous People have had enough, they recognize the injustice, our allies have had enough they recognize the violence and the genocide that's happening on our territories right now in 2020, and they're not willing to stand for it. And we have the ability as indigenous peoples' of this land all over Turtle Island to shut down critical infrastructure and put an end to business as usual in this country." Molly Wickham (Sleydo) Febuary 12 2020

"The Mohawks at the blockade say they will not allow any trains through their lands until the RCMP leave Wet’suwet’en territory. 'We have heartfelt feelings for those people in Wet’suwet’en territory because what’s being done to them has been done to us right here.'"

https://preview.redd.it/p2nndo8wipg41.jpg?width=1024&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=30f244f3ab58897a2774a2ff8b4ede9ec0aaedf7

if you're in canada, consider getting off reddit and into the blockades !! happening all over the country right now, baby. if not consider donating to the Unist'ot'en legal fund to support arrested folks (bail is fucked and the justice system is criminal ofc, but supporting folks with legal challenges ahead after the direct action is a crucial part often forgotten, these people will have months of court dates to attend and likely delays and bullshit to try to bleed them dry financially and emotionally to discourage DA in the future) -- they're also attempting a pretty dope lawsuit as far as lawsuits go, first of its kind to be attempted in canada:
"Today, two Wet’suwet’en Houses, through their Hereditary Chiefs, have launched another sweeping legal challenge to accompany last week’s judicial review of the Coastal Gas Link project. This new case puts forward the argument that Canada has a constitutional duty to protect its citizens from climate catastrophe, and draws a line against reckless fossil fuel developments that will push us past the tipping point.
With this novel approach, Wet’suwet’en Likhts’amishyu (Fireweed) Clan’s case invokes Constitutional provisions about “peace, order and good government” as well as the equality rights of Wet’suwet’en young people and future generations under the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
The case specifically names Coastal Gas Link and Pacific Trails fracked gas pipelines along with LNG export facilities in Kitimat as particularly high-emitting fossil fuel projects that are likely to breach Canada’s (already inadequate) emissions targets. In the name of future generations, the legal challenge argues that Canada’s failure to do its fair share to avert a climate catastrophe would breach the equal protection of the law guaranteed by the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms."

to donate: https://unistoten.camp/support-us/donate/
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2018.12.09 13:31 starlightkittenforce What's the dating scene like in Prince Rupert/Terrace/Kitimat?

Hi there. I'm hoping to move to Northern BC for work in the next year or so. I'm just wondering what kinda romantic opportunities I'll find up there, given that it's a pretty remote region with fairly small population centres.
Do people use tinder etc. up north? If not, what's the best way of meeting people?
Would you say the population skews younger or older?
How far do you travel for dates? I'm interested in living in Terrace, but I'm guessing I'll have to go as far as Prince Rupert or Kitimat. I'm from the city, so typically I do coffee or dinner or some sort of activity like a concert or a gallery for a date. What kinds of activities are normal in the north?
Thanks for your help.
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2016.08.05 06:43 SeattleDave0 2016 Cascadia Olympians

After reading that Khavanon won't be tracking Cascadians in this year's Olympics I got curious and started compiling the info myself. Since I've now got the info compiled I'll step up and put it out here for anyone else that's curious. I've found it interesting learning of all the various athletes located in our region.
FINAL UPDATE: Cascadia ended the Olympics with 11-20 medals, depending on whether you include team events or not. This puts Cascadia somewhere between 12th and 24th in the medal count by country depending on how you count it up.
MEDAL COUNT (FINAL):
Total Medals: 20 (7 Gold, 3 Silver, 10 Bronze) ranked 15th by gold medal count, 12th by total medal count*
Individual Medals: 11 (4 Gold, 2 Silver, 5 Bronze) ranked 22nd by gold medal count, 24th by total medal count*
Team Medals: 9 (3 Gold, 1 Silver, 5 Bronze)
*Rankings calculated after removing Cascadians from USA/Canada's medal count.
SUMMARY STATISTICS
103 Cascadia Athletes. 66 from British Columbia, 2 from Idaho, 15 from Oregon, and 20 from Washington. 47 women & 56 men. Ranked 34th in the number of athletes representing a National Olympic Committee.
65 individual events + 28 team events = 93 total events
Individual Events - sorted by date of final competition
Sport Event Gender Medal Date Athlete Hometown St / Prov Place
Cycling Time Trial F Aug. 10 Kristin Armstrong Boise ID GOLD!
Track & Field Decathlon M Aug. 18 Ashton Eaton Bend OR GOLD!
Track & Field Shot put M Aug. 18 Ryan Crouser Boring OR GOLD!
Track & Field 1,500m M Aug. 20 Matthew Centrowitz Portland OR GOLD!
Judo 81 kg. M Aug. 9 Travis Stevens Tacoma WA SILVER!
Track & Field 5,000m M Aug. 20 Paul Chelimo Beaverton OR SILVER!
Swimming 100m Free M Aug. 10 Nathan Adrian Bremerton WA BRONZE
Swimming 200m Back F Aug. 12 Hilary Caldwell White Rock BC BRONZE
Swimming 50m Free M Aug. 12 Nathan Adrian Bremerton WA BRONZE
Cycling Mtb - X-Country F Aug. 20 Catharine Pendrel Kamloops BC BRONZE
Track & Field Marathon M Aug. 21 Galen Rupp Portland OR BRONZE
Track & Field 50 km walk M Aug. 19 Evan Dunfee Richmond BC 4th
Swimming 400m IM F Aug. 6 Emily Overholt West Vancouver BC 5th
Swimming 200m Back M Aug. 11 Jacob Pebley Corvallis OR 5th
Track & Field 10,000m M Aug. 13 Galen Rupp Portland OR 5th
Track & Field 110m Hurdles M Aug. 16 Devon Allen Eugene OR 5th
Cycling BMX M Aug. 19 Tory Nyhaug Coquitlam BC 5th
Weightlifting 48 kg. F Aug. 6 Morghan King Redmond WA 6th
Swimming 1500m Free M Aug. 13 Ryan Cochrane Victoria BC 6th
Shooting Trap F Aug. 7 Cynthia Meyer Bowen Island BC 7th
Swimming 200m Breast F Aug. 11 Kierra Smith Kelowna BC 7th
Gymnastics Vault F Aug. 14 Shallon Olsen Vancouver BC 8th
Gymnastics Vault F Aug. 14 Brittany Rogers Vancouver BC 9th
Track & Field 20 km walk M Aug. 12 Evan Dunfee Richmond BC 10th
Swimming 400m Free M Aug. 6 Ryan Cochrane Victoria BC 11th
Shooting 10 m air pistol M Aug. 6 Will Brown Twin Falls ID 12th
Track & Field 10,000m F Aug. 12 Emily Infeld Portland OR 11th
Track & Field Decathlon M Aug. 18 Jeremy Taiwo Renton WA 11th
Track & Field 20 km walk M Aug. 12 Inaki Gomez Vancouver BC 12th
Track & Field Javelin Throw F Aug. 18 Kara Winger Vancouver WA 13th
Diving 10m Individual F Aug. 18 Katrina Young Seattle WA 13th
Gymnastics Vault M Aug. 15 Scott Morgan North Vancouver BC 14th
Fencing Sabre F Aug. 8 Mariel Zagunis Portland OR Out after top 16 round
Judo 57 kg. F Aug. 8 Marti Malloy Oak Harbor WA Out after top 16 round
Track & Field Javelin Throw F Aug. 18 Elizabeth Gleadle Vancouver BC 16th
Track & Field 400 m hurdles M Aug. 18 Jordin Andrade2 Bonney Lake WA 16th
Swimming 10 km open water M Aug. 16 Richard Weinberger Kitsilano BC 17th
Track & Field High jump F Aug. 20 Alyxandria Treasure Prince George BC 17th
Swimming 100m Butterfly F Aug. 7 Noemie Thomas Richmond BC 18th
Gymnastics Floor M Aug. 14 Scott Morgan North Vancouver BC 18th
Track & Field High jump M Aug. 16 Mike Mason Nanoose Bay BC 18th
Swimming 100m Breast F Aug. 8 Kierra Smith Kelowna BC 19th
Track & Field 10,000m M Aug. 13 Shadrack Kipchirchir Beaverton OR 19th
Track & Field Long Jump F Aug. 17 Christabel Nettey Surrey BC 20th
Wrestling 65 kg. Freestyle M Aug. 21 Haislan Garcia Coquitlam BC Top 20
Track & Field Javelin Throw M Aug. 20 Cyrus Hostetler Newberg OR 20th
Track & Field Triple Jump F Aug. 14 Andrea Geubelle University Place WA 21st
Track & Field 10,000m F Aug. 12 Natasha Wodak Vancouver BC 22nd
Swimming 400m Free F Aug. 7 Emily Overholt West Vancouver BC 25th
Track & Field 3000m steeplechase M Aug. 17 Chris Winter North Vancouver BC 25th
Gymnastics Floor F Aug. 16 Shallon Olsen Vancouver BC 26th
Equestrian Individual Jumping F Aug. 19 Tiffany Foster North Vancouver BC 26th
Gymnastics Rings M Aug. 15 Scott Morgan North Vancouver BC 27th
Track & Field 20 km walk M Aug. 12 Ben Thorne Kitimat BC 27th
Track & Field 5,000m M Aug. 20 Hassan Mead Eugene OR 29th
Shooting 10 m air rifle M Aug. 8 Daniel Lowe Olympia WA 34th
Track & Field Javelin Throw M Aug. 20 Sam Crouser Gresham OR 34th
Gymnastics Uneven Bars F Aug. 14 Brittany Rogers Vancouver BC 36th
Track & Field 5,000m M Aug. 20 Luc Bruchet Vancouver BC 37th
Triathlon Men's M Aug. 18 Greg Billington Spokane WA 37th
Triathlon Women's F Aug. 20 Kirsten Sweetland Victoria BC 41st
Gymnastics Balance Beam F Aug. 15 Brittany Rogers Vancouver BC 45th
Table Tennis women's singles F Aug. 10 Mo Zhang Chilliwack BC Out after top 64 round
Tennis Men's Singles M Aug. 14 Vasek Pospisil Vernon BC Out after top 64 round
Cycling Road Race F Aug. 7 Kristin Armstrong Boise ID DNF
Team Events - sorted by date of final competition
Sport - Event Gender Team Medal Date Cascadian Athletes Place
Swimming - 4x100 Free Relay M USA August 7 Nathan Adrian GOLD!
Swimming - 4x100 Medley Relay M USA August 13 Nathan Adrian GOLD!
Basketball F USA August 20 Sue Bird GOLD!
Rowing - Lightweight Double Sculls F CAN August 12 Lindsay Jennerich SILVER!
Patricia Obee
Rugby F CAN August 8 Kayla Moleschi BRONZE
Cycling - Team Pursuit F CAN August 13 Georgia Simmerling BRONZE
Jasmin Glaesser
Laura Brown
Fencing - Team Sabre F USA August 13 Mariel Zagunis BRONZE
Soccer F CAN August 19 Christine Sinclair BRONZE
Sophie Schmidt
Indoor Volleyball F USA August 20 Kim Hill BRONZE
Courtney Thompson
Tennis - Doubles M CAN August 12 Vasek Pospisil 4th
Rowing - Eight M USA August 13 Rob Munn 4th
Hans Struzyna
Equestrian - Team Jumping F CAN August 17 Tiffany Foster 4th
Rowing - Quadruple Sculls F USA August 11 Adrienne Martelli 5th
Rowing - Eight F CAN August 13 Antje von Seydlitz 5th
Caileigh Filmer
Lauren Wilkinson
Lisa Roman
Swimming - 4x100 Medley Relay F CAN August 13 Kierra Smith 5th
Noemie Thomas
Rowing - Four M CAN August 12 Kai Langerfeld 6th
Swimming - 4x100 Free Relay M CAN August 7 Markus Thormeyer 7th
Beach Volleyball F CAN August 18 Jamie Broder Out after 1/4-Finals
Soccer F USA August 19 Megan Rapinoe Out after
Hope Solo 1/4-Finals
Basketball F CAN August 20 Kim Gaucher Out after
Nayo Raincock-Ekunwe 1/4-Finals
Basketball F AUS August 20 Leilani Mitchell3 Out after 1/4-Finals
Basketball M LIT August 21 Domantas Sabonis1 Out after 1/4-Finals
Indoor Volleyball M CAN August 21 Daniel Jansen VanDoorn Out after 1/4-Finals
Frederic Winters
Gord Perrin
Steve Marshall
Rowing - Quadruple Sculls M CAN August 11 Will Dean 8th
Gymnastics - Team All-Around F CAN August 9 Shallon Olsen 9th
Brittany Rogers
Sailing - 49erFX F USA August 18 Helena Scutt 9th
Field Hockey M CAN August 18 Adam Froese Out after
Benjamin Martin Group Stage
Brenden Bissett (Top 12)
David Carter
Gabriel Ho-Garcia
Gordie Johnston
Iain Smythe
Mark Pearson
Matthew Guest
Matthew Sarmento
Scott Tupper
Sukhi Panesar
Taylor Curran
Rowing - Lightweight Four M CAN August 11 Brendan Hodge 13th
Maxwell Lattimer
Sailing - Nacra 17 M CAN August 16 Luke Ramsay 15th
F Nikola Girke
Athlete List - Sorted by State/Province then Hometown
Name Gender Sport Hometown St/Prov Event/Position/Class
Adam Froese M Field Hockey Abbotsford BC Defender
Sophie Schmidt F Soccer Abbotsford BC Midfield
Steve Marshall M Indoor Volleyball Abbotsford BC Wing Spiker
Cynthia Meyer F Shooting Bowen Island BC Women's Trap
Christine Sinclair F Soccer Burnaby BC Forward
Gabriel Ho-Garcia M Field Hockey Burnaby BC Forward
Iain Smythe M Field Hockey Burnaby BC Forward
Mo Zhang F Table Tennis Chilliwack BC women's singles
Haislan Garcia M Wrestling Coquitlam BC 65 kg.
Tory Nyhaug M Cycling Coquitlam BC BMX
Gord Perrin M Indoor Volleyball Creston BC Outside Hitter
Maxwell Lattimer M Rowing Delta BC Lightweight four
Catharine Pendrel F Cycling Kamloops BC Mtb - Women's X-Country
Kierra Smith F Swimming Kelowna BC 100m Br., 200m Br., 4x100m Med. Relay
Will Dean M Rowing Kelowna BC Quadruple sculls
Ben Thorne M Track & Field Kitimat BC 20 km walk
Richard Weinberger M Swimming Kitsilano BC 10 km open water
Daniel Jansen VanDoorn M Indoor Volleyball Langley BC Middle Blocker
Lisa Roman F Rowing Langley BC Women's Eight
Kim Gaucher F Basketball Mission BC Guard
Mike Mason M Track & Field Nanoose Bay BC High jump
Brenden Bissett M Field Hockey New Westminster BC Forward
Chris Winter M Track & Field North Vancouver BC 3000 m steeplechase
Kai Langerfeld M Rowing North Vancouver BC Men's Four
Lauren Wilkinson F Rowing North Vancouver BC Women's Eight
Scott Morgan M Gymnastics North Vancouver BC Artistic
Taylor Curran M Field Hockey North Vancouver BC midfield
Tiffany Foster F Equestrian North Vancouver BC Individual Jumping
Nayo Raincock-Ekunwe F Basketball Penticton BC forward
Alyxandria Treasure F Track & Field Prince George BC High jump
Evan Dunfee M Track & Field Richmond BC 20 km walk, 50 km walk
Noemie Thomas F Swimming Richmond BC 100m fly, 4x100m med. relay
Antje von Seydlitz F Rowing Smithers BC Women's Eight
Christabel Nettey F Track & Field Surrey BC Long Jump
Sukhi Panesar M Field Hockey Surrey BC midfield
Mark Pearson M Field Hockey Tsawwassen BC midfield
Markus Thormeyer M Swimming Tsawwassen BC 4x100m free relay
Benjamin Martin M Field Hockey Vancouver BC Defender
Brendan Hodge M Rowing Vancouver BC Men's Lightweight four
Brittany Rogers F Gymnastics Vancouver BC Artistic
David Carter M Field Hockey Vancouver BC Goalkeeper
Elizabeth (Liz) Gleadle F Track & Field Vancouver BC Javelin Throw
Gordie Johnston M Field Hockey Vancouver BC Defender
Inaki Gomez M Track & Field Vancouver BC 20 km walk
Jasmin Glaesser F Cycling Vancouver BC Women's team pursuit
Laura Brown F Cycling Vancouver BC Women's team pursuit
Luc Bruchet M Track & Field Vancouver BC 5,000m
Luke Ramsay M Sailing Vancouver BC Nacra 17
Matthew Guest M Field Hockey Vancouver BC forward
Matthew Sarmento M Field Hockey Vancouver BC forward
Natasha Wodak F Track & Field Vancouver BC 10,000m
Scott Tupper M Field Hockey Vancouver BC defender
Shallon Olsen F Gymnastics Vancouver BC Artistic
Vasek Pospisil M Tennis Vernon BC men's singles, men's doubles
Caileigh Filmer F Rowing Victoria BC Women's Eight
Frederic Winters M Indoor Volleyball Victoria BC Outside Hitter
Jamie Broder F Beach Volleyball Victoria BC
Kirsten Sweetland F Triathlon Victoria BC
Lindsay Jennerich F Rowing Victoria BC Lightweight double sculls
Patricia Obee F Rowing Victoria BC Lightweight double sculls
Ryan Cochrane M Swimming Victoria BC 400m Free, 1500m Free
Emily Overholt F Swimming West Vancouver BC 400m Free, 400m IM
Georgia Simmerling F Cycling West Vancouver BC Women's team pursuit
Nikola Girke F Sailing West Vancouver BC Nacra 17
Hilary Caldwell F Swimming White Rock BC 200m Back
Kayla Moleschi F Rugby Williams Lake BC
Kristin Armstrong F Cycling Boise ID Road Race, Time Trial
Will Brown M Shooting Twin Falls ID 10 m air pistol
Paul Chelimo M Track & Field Beaverton OR 5,000m
Shadrack Kipchirchir M Track & Field Beaverton OR 10,000m
Ashton Eaton M Track & Field Bend OR Decathlon
Ryan Crouser M Track & Field Boring OR Shot put
Jacob Pebley M Swimming Corvallis OR 200m Back
Devon Allen M Track & Field Eugene OR 110m Hurdles
Hassan Mead M Track & Field Eugene OR 5,000m
Sam Crouser M Track & Field Gresham OR Javelin Throw
Cyrus Hostetler M Track & Field Newberg OR Javelin Throw
Matthew Centrowitz M Track & Field Portland OR 1,500m
Kim Hill F Indoor Volleyball Portland OR Outside Hitter
Emily Infeld F Track & Field Portland OR 10,000m
Galen Rupp M Track & Field Portland OR Marathon, 10,000m
Mariel Zagunis F Fencing Portland OR Saber
Domantas Sabonis1 M Basketball Portland OR Power forward / Center
Jordin Andrade2 M Track & Field Bonney Lake WA 400 m hurdles
Nathan Adrian M Swimming Bremerton WA 50m Free, 100m Free, 4x100 Free
Courtney Thompson F Indoor Volleyball Kent WA Setter
Helena Scutt F Sailing Kirkland WA 49erFX
Hans Struzyna M Rowing Kirkland WA Men's Eight
Marti Malloy F Judo Oak Harbor WA 57 kg.
Daniel Lowe M Shooting Olympia WA 10 m air rifle
Morghan King F Weightlifting Redmond WA 48 kg.
Rob Munn M Rowing Redmond WA Men's Eight
Jeremy Taiwo M Track & Field Renton WA Decathlon
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1 Competing for Lithuania
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2015.06.08 22:45 tabledresser [Table] IAmA: I’m Dr. Rick Ruddell, a criminologist at the University of Regina (Canada). I research the dark side of resource booms—how things like Keystone XL change rates of crime and violence. Ask Me Anything

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Date: 2015-06-08
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Questions Answers
Is there a universal resource that when added to a community, reduces the crime rate? I am aware that there are an infinite number of variables that would affect this. But is there something standard like "adding more parks" to a community that reduces crime every time? Or at least close to it? Wow - another tough question! You are correct when you say that there are an infinite number of variables!
Different "fixes" are required for different types of communities. So what works in a small rural community might be ineffective in a city.
What works in a small community for reducing crime? When we can strengthen informal social control (when people do not engage in crime because they don't want to disappoint our friends and family members) rather than involving the police. Almost all of us have done this - think about a time when you told a friend not to drive after they had been drinking.
We build informal social control when we are involved in our communities. That also works, to an extent, in cities - but in cities we are more anonymous and don't care as much what people think of us (or what we are doing).
When it comes to cities -- Targeting specific types of offenders (e.g., gang members) and targeting specific types of crimes (such as felons carrying firearms - which is a crime) also reduces crime.
Economic development (when more people are working) and education levels are higher and housing is better - also seems to have a positive crime reduction benefit in any community.
Having a strong social safety net (e.g., good health, education, and welfare programs) are generally associated with less crime although in Europe (where these programs are very generous) their crime rates are very similar to that of the US. The exception is that in the US murder rates are higher.
In summation: When police are your first line of crime deterrence, you're already losing. Is always best to rely on informal controls (on ourselves and others) rather than depending on the police or some other outsider. But we also rely on the police as there are some folks who just don't respond to informal controls.
We are programmed to survive, and then reproduce. That's all that matters (that's what made us the way we are). If you could eliminate all the things that interfere with survival and kids being taken care of, you would eliminate almost the entirety of crime. You have some great observations - but how do we explain the crimes of the rich (folks who are doing very well?).
Dr. Ruddell-- A few questions re: the "outsiders." Is there a noticeable cultural divide in these boomtowns between the "outsiders" and locals? Do the outsiders ban together? And concerning crimes, you mentioned that a small portion, maybe 10-15%, of outsiders are the troublemakers. Do you find that the good 85-90% are fed up with the small minority of troublemakers who are giving outsiders a bad name? The relationship between the insiders and outsiders seems to vary by community and the stage of the boom. In the early days of the boom the outsiders are probably better welcomed as the locals are excited about the economic development. As the boom persists the locals get tired of the increased population and their impact on local services (affordable housing is scarce and there are now waiting lines for a restaurant meal - the local health, education and social services are also stretched). Clayton O'Conner has studied insideoutsider relations and found that the locals have more tolerance for newcomers who plan on staying in the community and making a life there. They have less tolerance for workers who are just coming to the community and will leave as soon as the job ends.
Carol Archbold's interviews with police from boomtowns found that one struggle for some communities is that the "outsiders" are sometimes very different in terms of race and ethnicity and their place of origin. As a result, someone from Louisiana might have a different set of values and mindset than their neighbors if they settle in North Dakota.
By the end of the boom many locals want things to "go back" to the "way they were" before the boom.
As a side note - every year there are 2,000 more millionaires in North Dakota because of the boom!
Sort of related question. I'm interested in your thoughts on whether outsiders "bring crime with them" when they move to a new community. I'm thinking of transient communities like those you've mentioned here, but also populations that scatter for some reason and then it's said that they brought crime (like Houston after people fleeing Hurricane Katrina settled there). Is there any evidence that some populations bring crime with them? Or would the increase in population (or some other expected thing about the increase in population) have resulted in a crime increase, anyway? In other words, if we just cloned all the people in a community (or cloned all the people in a community that have the same demographics as the newcomers, which is probably a much more complicated question), should we expect the same result with respect to crime? Or are there just some populations that are more criminal (and, if so, is there something interesting to be said about their criminality or its causes / effects)? The population increase in the first stages of a boom is predictable and the type of individuals (e.g., young, often single, and transient without an investment or stake in the community) and often in crime prone ages (before their 25th birthday). Combined with high amounts of disposable income these young people are often involved in crime at a higher rate. Many drink too much and drug use is common (although occurs less frequently than decades ago). There is also an increase in the number of people with criminal records in boomtown populations - this doesn't necessarily make them more criminal than other folks - but we have speculated that since getting a job with a record (even for minor offenses) is difficult, so these folks go "where the work is."
These folks come from across the country to work in places like ND - so it is a different dynamic than the folks who moved from NOLA after Katrina to Houston. When you say "a different dynamic", do you mean that the people who go to ND, etc. are from all over the place, while the Katrina people were all from one place? Or something else? Sorry I wasn't more clear - yes - the folks from ND come from all over the nation. I don't know if anybody has really studied the impacts of the migration of NOLA folks (and elsewhere) to Houston. I heard that the crime increased but it is sometimes difficult to figure out if it was the NOLA folks or some other factor contributed to changes in the crime rate...
Is there a precedent for corporations to do stakeholder assessments before they begin operating in these rural areas? To what extent are they directly responsible for or complicit in crime increases? The degree of stakeholder assessments varies - in Canada the process is more involved than in the US - although that might only delay a project rather than stop a project. In tough economic times it is hard for any politician to vote against jobs and economic development.
Corporations are becoming a lot more responsible when it comes to trying to control crime (and being good corporate "citizens"). A colleague of mine worked in the oilpatch for years in the 1980s and drug use was rampant - it is a lot better now and corporations have put into place controls to reduce drug and alcohol use/abuse, use proactive strategies to reduce crime (e.g., by hiring buses to take employees to the "pub" rather than letting them use their own vehicles. Many companies hire drug sniffing dogs to try and reduce the possession of drugs.
So - these companies are taking steps in the right direction. Some would argue that since they profit they should also pay a greater share for the damage that happens to boom communities (environmental as well as crime and reduced quality of life).
So these damages are unavoidable consequences of extraction that can only be retroactively addressed? I think that the most preferable option is to engage in prevention (for the environmental and social problems) - we have a fairly good idea of the impacts of a boom (but not how long the boom will last) - so we should be developing strategies to mitigate or reduce the negative impacts before they occur...
But - It is difficult to advocate for prevention in poor rural communities that have little money and are unsure if the boom will last. In some cases the municipal or county administrators are simply overwhelmed by the boom.
Very interesting. Thank you for your answers! Thanks for participating today!
Are there any environmental designs (housing, lighting, layout, etc) that can alter crime within these boomtown? Hi - Many of these boomtowns were never planned for the volume of people (and traffic) so crime prevention through environmental design (such as lighting) has to be applied after the boom. I hear (but can't confirm) that there is an increased use of closed circuit television (CCTV) in a lot of boomtowns and many residents are now using dash cameras (because of all the erratic driving).
One way that housing problems for transient workers can be reduced is to build "man camps" (which is a fancy phrase for building dozens of trailers in a courtyard with a recreation center and stores/cafeteria). Alcohol/drugs/visitors are not allowed - so it sort of contains the population. In Prince George British Columbia a company actually bought a used cruise ship that is permanently docked in the harbor and serves as housing for 600 persons. That might be called that a containment strategy?
Many corporations are also hiring security forces to supplement the activities of the police.
With the creation of "man camps" have there been incidents where the costs for goods/services will be artificially high for this somewhat captive population? The costs of the man camps are reasonable compared with the "free market" prices of housing in boom towns. People are renting out their garages as residences (with no services other than electrical) for $1,000 or more... I think that the cost of the man camp in ND is about $1,500 to $1,800 (but could be wrong) but that covers meals as well. The alternative is hotels, which could be $3,000 to $4,000 a month (but are generally sold out for months in advance).
From Prince George. No harbours or cruise ships around prob due to it being 800 kms inland. Maybe you're thinking of Prince Rupert. Yes - it was Kitimat (My bad) - I had a good friend who went to school in Prince George and I had such good memories of visiting the place that I fixated on PG!
Most of the man camps here run on contract agreements with the oil service companies. I've worked at one for about 3 years, so I have a bit of inside knowledge on this. If you have any questions about man camps you can feel free to PM me. Thanks for the offer - I need the dust to settle a bit from this reddit AMA but will follow this up with an email. Thanks!
Last updated: 2015-06-12 20:25 UTC
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