Venue: Kawartha Conservation Administration Building
River ice causes prevalent problems in Canada and will be addressed in this course. Breakup and subsequent ice jams cause significant damage in some areas. This course will provide an introduction to river ice engineering and is tailored to an audience of non-specialist professionals.
From the formation of ice covers to breakup and ice jams, this course will illustrate the river ice processes and identify common problems associated with these processes through case studies.
At the end of the workshop, participants will be able to;
Credits: 1.4 CEUs/ 14 PDH's
EPIC is authorized by the Engineering Institute of Canada (EIC) as a provider of CEUs, which can be converted to professional development hours (PDHs). Participants who meet all course requirements receive official record of their earned CEU's on their certificates of completion.
Who Should Attend:
Professionals involved in the management of river ice engineering projects, including; Water Resource Engineers & Specialists, River Engineers, Environmental Specialists, Project Managers, Civil Engineers, Technologist & Technicians and Engineering Consultants.
Instructor - Karl-Erich Lindenschmidt
Karl is an associate professor at the University of Saskatchewan and member of APEGS.
He holds a Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Manitoba, a Master of Applied Science in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Toronto and a PhD in Environmental Engineering from the Technical University of Berlin. Before his appointment at the University of Saskatchewan, Karl was with the Manitoba Water Stewardship as a hydrologic modelling research engineer where one of his research topics involved monitoring and modelling river ice processes along the Red, Assiniboine and Dauphin Rivers.
His knowledge on river ice processes aided Red River Floodway operations, the Ice Jam Mitigation Program along the lower Red River and flood risk management of the Lake St. Martin/Dauphin River System. He has also extended his portfolio of river ice work and research to include the Slave River in the Northwest Territories, the Peace and Athabasca rivers in Alberta, and the South Saskachewan and Qu'Appelle rivers in Saskatchewan.
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