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Blasting areas are not subject to particular regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of these areas:

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Source: AIP Canada


Known permanent blasting activities can be depicted on VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until charts can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However temporary or itinerant blasting activities may not be advertised. From the Canadian AIM:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to particular regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of these areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


Known permanent blasting activities can be depicted on VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until charts can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However temporary or itinerant blasting activities may not be advertised. From the Canadian AIM:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to particular regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of these areas:

enter image description here

Source: AIP Canada


Known permanent blasting activities can be depicted on VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until charts can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However temporary or itinerant blasting activities may not be advertised. From the Canadian AIM:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

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Blasting areas are not subject to particular regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of thesesthese areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


BlastingKnown permanent blasting activities arecan be depicted on the VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until the chartcharts can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However temporary or itinerant blasting activities may not be advertised. From the Canadian AIM only says:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of theses areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


Blasting activities are depicted on the VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until the chart can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However the Canadian AIM only says:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to particular regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of these areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


Known permanent blasting activities can be depicted on VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until charts can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However temporary or itinerant blasting activities may not be advertised. From the Canadian AIM:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

2 added 1557 characters in body
source | link

Blasting areas are not subject to regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of theses areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


Blasting activities are depicted on the VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until the chart can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However the Canadian AIM only says:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

However NOTAMs are issued and blasting areas are listed in AIP Canada supplements:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to regulation:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

However NOTAMs are issued and blasting areas are listed in AIP Canada supplements:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

Blasting areas are not subject to regulation, they can be depicted on charts and announced by NOTAMs. It's pilot responsibility to remain clear of theses areas:

enter image description here
Source: AIP Canada


Blasting activities are depicted on the VFR charts and announced by NOTAM until the chart can be updated. From AIP Canada:

The “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS provides a means of notifying VFR chart users of significant aeronautical information to update the current VFR aeronautical charts. In this regard, significant aeronautical information is considered to be that which affects the safety of VFR operation, e.g. obstructions, restricted and advisory areas, blasting operations, cable crossings, and new or revised control zones. New or revised information of this nature, which is required to be depicted on visual charts, is advertised by NOTAM until such time as the information can be published in the “VFR Chart Updating Data” section of the CFS. Subsequently, the NOTAM is cancelled.

However the Canadian AIM only says:

Another concern to low flying is the blasting operations associated with the logging industry. The trajectory of debris from the blasting varies with the type of explosives, substance being excavated and the canopy of trees, if any. These blasting activities may or may not be advertised by NOTAM.


Minimum safe altitudes don't take blast risk into account. From the Canada Air Pilot publication:

"CYA, CYR and known blasting areas are not considered in the establishment of MSA altitudes. For this reason, it is the pilot’s responsibility to remain clear of these areas as applicable"

Source: Canada Air Pilot

More: See this discussion: Quarry blasting not regulated for aviation safety purposes.

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