Red Sucker Lake First Nation New Aerated Lagoon

Upon approval of the Preliminary Design submission by ISC, the Consultant will proceed with Detailed Design and construction tender of the work. Construction Phase of the work will include the following:

- completing a site survey and layout of work areas;

- clearing and grubbing at the Project Site;

- construction including excavating of the two aerated lagoon cells and two SAGR cells;

- completing a pre-blasting survey (if blasting is required);

- blasting (if required);

- borrow sources:

- clay is available adjacent to the lagoon site; material will be excavated and the area will be restored and revegetated.

- granular material will be source locally.

- construction of a blower building to house the aeration blowers;

- underground connection pipping from the aerated lagoon to the SAGR and then to the effluent discharge pipe;

- construction of the access road;

- construction of ditching for the effluent discharge pipe;

- removing construction debris and disposing of it at an approved waste disposal ground; and

- re-vegetating the Project Site.


Latest update

July 20, 2023 – Indigenous Services Canada issued its notice of determination and determined that the project is not likely to cause significant adverse environmental effects.


Key documents

Key documents
Document Number Document Title File Date
2 Notice of Determination for the Red Sucker Lake First Nation New Aerated Lagoon - July 20, 2023
1 Red Sucker Lake First Nation New Aerated Lagoon - November 17, 2022


Indigenous Services Canada
Shelly Johnson, Environmental Specialist
365 Hargrave Street
Winnipeg, Manitoba R3B 3A3
Telephone: 204-984-0709

  • Location

    • Red Sucker Lake First Nation (Manitoba)
  • Nature of Activity

    • Water Management
  • Assessment Status

  • Start Date

  • Proponent

    Red Sucker Lake First Nation
  • Authorities

    • Indigenous Services Canada
  • Assessment Type

    Project on federal lands
  • Reference Number


This map is for illustrative purposes. The markers represent the approximate locations based on available data. More than one marker may be identified for a given assessment.


Nearby assessments

...within 200 kilometres
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