Thursday, March 3, 2016
The Spring/Summer 2016 Leisure Guide is now available at all civic pools, libraries, and leisure centres, and will be available Saturday at a number of retail locations. Winnipeg Free Press subscribers will receive a copy in today's edition of the paper.
View Spring/Summer 2016 Recreation and Leisure activities at leisureonline.
Swim lesson activity numbers are available in Swimming for All Ages.
Tuesday, March 15 at 8 am - Swimming registration begins.
Wednesday, March 16 at 8 am - Registration for all other activities begins and registration for swimming continues.
Tuesday, March 22 at 8 am - Registration for all activities for non-residents begins. More information on non-resident registration.
For your convenience, the City offers a number of ways to register: Click for How to Register options and information.
leisureonline: If you are planning to register for Spring/Summer 2016 Leisure Guide activities using leisureonline, please ensure that you are able to successfully log in to your online account BEFORE registration starts. If you are having difficulty accessing your account, please call 311. More information on accessing or creating your account.
Call 311: 24 hours a day, 7 days a week
In-Person: visit any of our In-Person Locations
Registration Centres open March 15 and March 16 only:
- Central Registration Centre - 999 Sargent Ave. (8:00am - 8:00pm)
- South-East Registration Centre - 1168 Dakota St. (8:00am - 1:00pm)
- Pan Am Registration Centre - 25 Poseison Bay (8:00am - 8:30pm)
Did you know?
The City of Winnipeg's Community Services Department offers a fee subsidy program to help expand access to recreation opportunities and experiences for Winnipeggers, regardless of family income. More information on the Fee Subsidy Program.
Thursday, March 10, 2016
The ‘Octopus Bag’ created by Jennine Krauchi can now be seen at the Canadian Museum for Human Rights’ Indigenous Perspectives gallery.
It weighs over 27 kilograms and stands seven metres tall. The finished piece consists of nine flowers including a giant rose that symbolizes the survival of the Métis people and the names of nine road-allowance communities that were destroyed in the name of progress – all created with antique fur-trade era beads.
Read the full article at CMHR – World’s largest Métis beadwork symbolizes survival of a unique people.
Tuesday, March 22, 2016