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Citywide parking ban Phase 2 (Residential) takes effect Tuesday, January 24 at 7 p.m.

Vehicles parked on Phase 2 parking ban routes after 7 p.m. on Tuesday, January 24 may be ticketed and towed at the owner’s expense. If your vehicle is towed, it will be moved to the nearest cleared roadway and can be located by contacting 311. 

Neighbourhoods will be under the ban for 24-72 hours as crews move through the city. The entirety of Phase 2 is expected to last up to four weeks depending on the weather. Crews and equipment will be working 24 hours a day until Phase 2 roads are clear. Remember to watch for signage at the entrance of your neighbourhood. You can also check our online maps for your neighbourhood schedule and sign up for the new parking ban notification tool, that gives 24 hours advance notice of when crews will be in your area at 

Edmonton News Release: property assessment notices are on the way

2023 property assessment notices are on the way

More than 400,000 property assessment notices were mailed to Edmonton property owners today. Property assessments are a key part of the property tax process, as they help to determine each Edmonton property owner’s fair share of taxes to support the City’s programs and services.

Property assessment notices provide important information about what property owners can expect on their property tax bill in the spring. Once property owners have their notices, they can follow three steps to confirm the accuracy of the notice: 

New Year’s Eve Downtown Festival and Fireworks returns to Sir Winston Churchill Square

The New Year’s Eve fireworks were temporarily relocated to the Alberta Legislature Grounds during LRT construction and refurbishments to Churchill Square; they were then cancelled in both 2020 and 2021 due to the COVID-19 pandemic. 

The evening will include free family-friendly entertainment, skating on the City Hall Plaza ice rink, and enchanting art installations. Programming will be underway from 6:30 p.m. to midnight.

So bundle up, grab your skates and glide the night away to music by DJ Funkasaurus Rex. Let emcee Sissy Thiessen Kootenayoo take you through a wonderful night full of exciting performances, including music by Melafrique, Anishinaabe Singers and Dancers, led by Steven O’Chiese, and Métis fiddler Colton Bear from the Bear Country Band.

Enjoy captivating fire performances by FloWarrior, and special figure skating performances from Ice Palace Figure Skating Club, along with roving stilt walkers, jugglers, acrobatics, and festive songs from a quartet of Kokopelli singers. 

Warm up around a firepit, and purchase a warm meal or snacks from on site food trucks. The Hallway Café will also be open for warm drinks and sweet treats, accompanied by the musical talents of Sticks and Stone Percussion. (Please note that, other than the Hallway Café, City Hall will not be open to the public on New Year’s Eve.)

Extreme cold weather continues

Pets are vulnerable to frostbite, particularly the ears, paws, nose and tip of the tail. Frostbite is sometimes hard to detect. Frostbitten areas initially turn a reddish colour then gray or bluish. If you suspect your pet has frostbite, take them to their veterinarian for further care. Also, you can contact 311 if you see an animal in distress due to these cold temperatures.

For more information about protecting your pets in cold weather or how to report an animal in distress, visit

Ujima Fellowship Program | Register now

This fellowship aims to support young Black leaders between the ages of 18 – 35  who demonstrate the willingness to develop their leadership skills and want to serve on advisory or policy-making platforms.

The Government of Canada funds the Ujima Fellowship Program. 

The fellowship is named Ujima (oo-JEE-mah), after the third principle of Kwanzaa. Kwanzaa is a week-long cultural celebration that honors African American and African culture. Ujima means collective responsibility and work. Ujima focuses on the foundation of community building and collaboration as a means to solve problems and stepping away from the individual mindset, and moving towards a collective approach.

Grants support 25 community safety and well-being projects

The City of Edmonton is funding local organizations to implement initiatives that will improve the safety and well-being of Edmontonians. 

The one-time Community Safety and Well-being (CSWB) Grant program support community organizations in making Edmonton a safer and more inclusive city. A total of 226 applications were received, and 25 grants with a combined value of $1.58 million have been awarded. 

Funding will support initiatives and projects that work to improve equity, help end poverty, eliminate racism, make progress toward truth and reconciliation, or create an inclusive and compassionate community that supports the safety and well-being of all who live in Edmonton.

Winter Activities in Edmonton

Enjoy the sights and sounds of YEG Candy Cane Lane, a celebration of holiday lights along 148 Street from 92 to 100 Avenue. YEG Candy Cane Lane starts on December 9 and runs 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. nightly until January 2. During Open Streets Nights on December 10, 17, and 23 from 5 p.m. to 11 p.m., YEG Candy Cane Lane will be closed to traffic and only accessible by foot. If you can’t walk the whole length of Candy Cane Lane, you can book a ticket on Dedicated Accessible Transit Service’s (DATS) ElfMobile to ride along with the sleigh convoy! Tickets prices are the same as for the sleighs, and seats will be available on a first-come first-served basis. See the YEG Candy Cane Lane ticketing details on their website. 

Residents can also lace up their skates and experience Edmonton’s river valley ice rinks now that Victoria Oval and IceWay, Hawrelak Park shelter 2 ice, and the Rundle Park IceWay have officially opened for the season. For more information about the City’s outdoor skating surfaces, pavilion hours and ice conditions, visit

Photo credit: Garth Prince

Juno Award winner Garth Prince on his Juno award and more

I felt happy for the people who believed in me. I always believed in my ability to create high-quality music, but like a tree, I needed the right environment to reach my full potential. My support came from family, funding bodies like The Edmonton Arts Council, and my Canadian band members, who trusted my artistic leadership. Music teachers supported my growth by booking me to perform and teach workshops in schools.  

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