Oil & Gas Product News Logo

Public comment opened on Frontier Oil Sands project

Public comment opened on Frontier Oil Sands project

The Joint Review Panel assessing the proposed Frontier Oil Sands Mine Project is seeking public comments on the responses to the information request issued by the Panel. The responses were submitted by the proponent, Teck Resources Ltd. 

The Panel invites Indigenous groups, the public and other review participants to submit their comments in writing on whether the information submitted by the proponent is sufficient to proceed to the public hearing.
The Panel expects to receive several sets of responses from the proponent over the coming weeks. Once the final responses are received, the Panel will provide at least 30 days' notice of the end of the comment period. All comments received will be considered public and posted online. The comments will help determine whether further information is required from the proponent. Written comments in either official language should be sent to: [email protected] 
The project applications, Environmental Impact Assessment, and the additional information are available on the Canadian Environmental Assessment Registry at ceaa.gc.ca, reference number 65505. 

The Frontier Oil Sands Mine Project proposed by Teck Resources Ltd. would be a new 260,000 barrel per day oil sands mining operation located approximately 110 km north of Fort McMurray, Alberta. The project is a truck and shovel mine which includes an open pit, ore preparation plant, bitumen processing plant, tailings facilities, cogeneration facilities, support utilities, disposal and storage areas, river water intake, fish habitat compensation lake, bridge, roads, airfield and camp.

More from Environmental

Sponsored Brought to you by: Globalstar Canada Logo

Opening New Windows into Remote Asset Management and Worker Safety with Satellite Communications

Industries such as construction, mining, energy, utilities and forestry, face many challenges when it comes to tracking assets and employees. Equipment often has to be transferred between locations, or monitored while it is dormant during off seasons. Lone workers may have to travel long distances or visit multiple sites during the course of their activities. And, all of this is further complicated today with shifting supply chains and economic realities putting further strain on the bottom line. 

Learn more

Get our newsletter

Get our newsletter

Subscribe to our free magazine

Get Our Magazine

Paper or Digital delivered monthly to you

Subscribe or Renew Learn more