Police, conservation officers lay several charges during joint enforcement initiative – The Sudbury Star

police,-conservation-officers-lay-several-charges-during-joint-enforcement-initiative-–-the-sudbury-star

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This advertisement has not loaded yet, but your article continues below. Author of the article: Sudbury Star Staff Greater Sudbury Police Service and conservation officers laid 55 charges during a local joint enforcement initiative the weekend of July 9-11, 2021, the police service said. Photo by Supplied Article content Greater Sudbury Police Service and conservation officers laid 55 charges during a local joint enforcement initiative the weekend of July 9-11, the police service said in a release. This advertisement has not loaded yet, but your article continues below. Article content GSPS rural officers teamed with the Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry to patrol 29 lakes over three days, in an effort to prevent boating accidents, drownings, resource abuse and introductions of invasive species. “Of special note, patrol and field work have the potential to spread aquatic invasive species (AIS) when equipment is moved between water bodies,” GSPS said. “Therefore, boats and equipment should always be considered contaminated. As such, all equipment was decontaminated before it was moved to a new water body.” Boats and other equipment should always be decontaminated when moving between water bodies, Greater Sudbury Police said, to prevent the spread of invasive species. Photo by Supplied Police and conservation officers reported making close to 600 contacts with boaters, cottagers and residents. The majority of vessels stopped received warnings for minor equipment violations, police said. A total of 55 charges were issued for the following offences: – Possessing more than sport fishing-specified quota of fish – No personal floatation devices on non-human-powered pleasure craft – No personal floatation devices on human-powered pleasure craft – Personal floatation device not of appropriate size on non-human-powered pleasure craft – No safety equipment on human-powered pleasure craft – Having care and control of a boat underway with open container of liquor – Having care and control of a motor vehicle with open container of liquor – Having liquor in open container in other than licensed premises, residence or private place – Operating non-human-powered pleasure craft without prescribed vessel safety equipment on board This advertisement has not loaded yet, but your article continues below. Article content – Use boat to harass wildlife (chasing geese with vessel) – Operate vessel with safety equipment not accessible – Permitting person to operate vessel without safety equipment – Operate vessel with safety equipment not in good working order – Operate vessel with no competency Incidents resulting in charges included one where a vessel was being operated in a careless manner and was stopped by conservation officers, who found a case of beer, some empty or opened alcohol, as well as unsealed marijuana in the boat, police said. GSPS uniform officers conducted sobriety testing on the operator and issued “appropriate charges.” “As always, our goal is to ensure the safety, security and wellness of our community members and to make sure everyone returns home safely to their loved ones,” GSPS said. “Please make the smart choice, drive sober.” [email protected] Twitter: @SudburyStar
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