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About Canadian North

Canadian North is a Canadian airline headquartered in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. The airline operates scheduled passenger services to areas in Nunavut and the Northwest Territories of Canada.

 

Canadian North offer scheduled flights to 18 destinations in the Northwest Territories and Nunavut, through southern gateways of Edmonton and Ottawa. Canadian North is 100% aboriginal owned by the Inuvialuit Development Corporation, representing the Inuvialuit of the Western Arctic.

 

Canadian North's main base is Edmonton Airport and was founded in 1989 as a subsidiary of Canadian Airlines. This was to provide focus towards the northern Canadian communities.

 

Canadian North Airline has gone through many changes since the 1980's as was purchased by another holding company, Norterra and utilised 3 different livery schemes, the airline changed its current image in 2003. The logo displays distinct features of the north of Canada - the midnight sun, the polar bear and the Northern Lights.

 

The airline codeshares some flights with First Air until 16th May 2017.

 

Canadian North and its founding companies - Canadian Airlines, Pacific Western Airlines, Transair and Nordair - have proudly provided safe, reliable and efficient passenger and cargo services to Northerners for more than 80 years.

 

 


 

Canadian North Baggage

Carry-on Baggage

 

Canadian North allow passengers to bring one piece of carry-on baggage. This must not weight more than 10kg and must fit within the following dimensions: 23cm x 41cm x 57cm.

In addition, passengers are allowed one personal item. This could be items such as a briefcase, laptop case or a handbag.

 

Checked Baggage

Checked Baggage allowance for Canadian North flights depends on the number of bags and the type of ticket purchased. Each checked bag must be 23kgs (50lbs). Please see below to check your ticket fare alongside baggage allowance and additional fees.

Super-Flex

1st Bag - Free

2nd Bag - Free

3rd Bag - Free

Flex

1st Bag - Free

2nd Bag - Free

3rd Bag - $78.75 - $86.25

Saver

1st Bag - Free

2nd Bag - $36.75 - $40.25

3rd Bag - $78.75 - $86.25

Pivut

1st Bag - Free

2nd Bag - $36.75 - $40.25

3rd Bag - $78.75 - $86.25

 


 

Canadian North Check-In Information

Online Check-In

Canadian North offer web check-in 24 hours before departure for flights which are operated by Canadian North. It can be accessed here.

 

Airport Check-In

Airport Check-in times for Canadian North flights vary depending on the route travelling.

For Flights departing from Yellowknife, Iqaluit, Edmonton or Ottawa, which are operated by Canadian North, check-in will close 45 minutes before departure time.

For Flights from any other departure destination, but still operated by Canadian North, check-in will close 30 minutes before departure time.

Canadian North recommend that passengers arrive at the airport at least 60 minutes before flight departure time for domestic flights within Canada. For flights where you need to clear security, such as Edmonton, Ottawa, Yellowknife and Iqaluit, they recommend 90 minutes before scheduled departure time.

 


 

Canadian North Destinations

Canada

Northwest Territories - Yellowknife, Norman Wells, Inuvik.

Alberta - Edmonton

Nunavut - Cambridge Bay, Cape Dorset, Gjoa Haven, Hall Beach, Igloolik, Iqaluit, Kugaaruk, Kugluktuk, Pangnirtung, Pond Inlet, Qikiqtarjuaq, Rankin Inlet and Taloyoak

Ontario - Ottawa

Charter Routes

In addition to the scheduled domestic destinations in Canada above, Canadian North also operate flights to other destinations through their chartered flights:

Canada - Vancouver, Comox, Prince Rupert, Terrace, Prince George, Grande Prairie, Abbotsford, Kamloops, Kelowna, Calgary, Fort McMurray, Resolute Bay, Churchill, Saskatoon, Winnipeg, Montreal, Peterborough, London, Hamilton, Toronto, Quebec, Miramichi, Moncton, Sydney, Thunder Bay Halifax, Deer Lake, St. John’s.

Greenland - Kangerlussuaq and Nuuk

USA - Las Vegas, Omaha, Chicago, New York, Nashville, Augusta, Myrtle Beach and Miami.

Mexico - Cancun, Guadalajara and Cabo San Lucas.

Norway - Tromso

 


 

Canadian North Route Map

Canadian north airlines route map

 


 

Canadian North Fleet

Canadian North Airlines operate its scheduled flights and charter services from the following fleet:

Boeing 737-300

Boeing 737-200 Combi

Boeing 737-300 Combi

Bombardier Dash 8

 


 

Alternative Airlines to Canadian North

Please click on the logos below to find out more about airlines that fly similar routes to Canadian North Airlines:

 

Air Canada LogoPascan Aviation logoCalm Air Logo

 


 


Canadian North Hub Airport 

Yellowknife Airport

Yellowknife Airport is a Canadian Airport which runs both commercial and corporate aviation services. As one of three airport hubs for Canada North, it is located 5 minute drive from the city of Yellowknife, Northwest Territories, Canada. It is owned by, and operated by the Government of the Northwest Territories, Department of Transportation.

 

Edmonton Airport

Edmonton Airport is another of the three airport hubs for Canadian North. The airport operates non-stop, scheduled flights to other major cities domestically but also to the USA, Mexico, the Caribbean, Europe and Central America. In all of Canada, it is the largest major airport by total land area, and the fifth-busiest when looking at passengers. In 2017, for example, it served nearly 8 million passenger.s

 

Iqaluit Airport

The final of the three hub airports for Canadian North, Iqaluit Airport is located next to the town of Iqaluit in Nunavut, Canada. It is used for both scheduled commercial passenger services, and also has military uses.

 


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Canadian North News

April 3rd 2018

Canadian North promotion

Canadian North have a sping offer for all their round-trip flights between Ottawa and Iqaluit if you make a booking before Sunday April 22nd 2018 and you are travelling between 9 April 2018 and 25 April 2018. Search for Canadian North flights for cheaper than usual rates.

 

February 17th 2018

Canadian North gets futuristic with Fetchable

Fetchable is Canadian North' s new internet-based service.“We have available space on our aircraft and we’re looking for ways to fill it,” said Canadian North president Steve Hankirk.“One of the things we’ve talked about for quite some time is having a delivery model, both north and south, that’s robust and timely, and that we’re going to use latest technology in.”

 

The partnership with BBE Expediting promises to deliver product to the Nunavut communities on its flight plans from anywhere in the world. It also promises one-day service for perishables from the south. The service is available in Nunavut wherever Canadian North flies: Pond Inlet, Qikiqtarjuaq, Pangnirtung, Iqaluit, Cape Dorset, Hall Beach, Iglulik, Rankin Inlet, Kugaaruk, Taloyoak, Gjoa Haven, Kugluktuk and Cambridge Bay.

 

Fetchable was developed over the course of the last six months and launched in early February. “Any number of individuals and retailers can use Fetchable on-line. It’s very simple to use. Any individual or retailer can use it to ship cargo in a cost-effective manner to the North, or, quite frankly, if you’ve got goods to ship to the south, you can connect to a network and basically get it anywhere,” said Hankirk. Any perishables transported via Fetchable will be treated like luggage, meaning it will get to the community on the same day it’s shipped. The company is even looking to use special German boxes, Fetchable-branded, that will help keep perishables fresh and easily identifiable.

 

August 2017

No evidence of anti-competitive acts between First Air and Canadian North:

Investigation began in 2016 amid predatory pricing allegations. The Competition Bureau has found no evidence of anti-competitive acts between First Air and Canadian North in its investigation of predatory pricing toward the now-defunct GoSarvaq. While the bureau found First Air and Canadian North's seat sales, which coincided with GoSarvaq's launch, had an impact on GoSarvaq, "the Bureau did not find sufficient evidence to conclude that these were anti-competitive acts as required by the [Competition] Act,"according to a statement from the bureau. The seat sales saw one-way tickets along theOttawa-Iqaluitroute gobelow $500 from the roughly regular$1,200 fare. The bureau looked at whether the bigger airlines dropped their prices so low that they would make less money than not flying at all. If they did, with the intent to recoup the lost revenues after GoSarvaq went out of business, it would be illegal. But the bureau didn't find any evidence to indicate the airlines broke any laws. Although the Bureau found evidence indicating the bigger airlines saw GoSarvaq as a threat, and that the airlines took deliberate actions in response to GoSarvaq's launch, it found no evidence that First Air and Canadian North were price-fixing with each other.

 

Canadian North says its pleased with the conclusions from the Bureau, along with how the bureau acknowledged the challenges of flying in the North. As for the alleged predatory pricing along the Ottawa-Iqaluit route, the airline says the route is important to its operations in Nunavut as a gateway to the Eastern Arctic. "Whether profitable or not, we'd never want to surrender market share on that route," said Canadian North's communications manager Kelly Lewis, adding it's also an important cargo route. "We've operated for two decades on that route, almost. We've worked hard to build a lot of market share. To not respond [to GoSarvaq's low introductory rate] would have been, basically, surrendering and put the sustainability of our business at risk and certainly put jobs at risk." Asked why customers haven't seen a similar seat sale since, Lewis said GoSarvaq's initial fare was an introductory offer. "You have to compete to a changing market conditions, and we were comfortable, for the short term, doing that," Lewis said. "Is that a price that we we would want to offer on an ongoing basis? I wouldn't think so, no. But nobody had stated that was going to be a permanent standing price for that route." The competition bureau also investigated First Air and Canadian North's codeshare agreement —which saw both airlines sell seats on each other's planes on certain routes — but closed the investigation after First Air ended the codeshare agreement in May.

 


 

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