Passengers are recommended to check-in at least 60 minutes before the scheduled departure time.
All passengers will be asked for government issued identification. Passengers must provide either:
You may check-in online using our Web Check-In Service. Pre-reserved seating is available at no additional charge.
Please review the current security requirements prior to check-in to assist you in identifying what you are not permitted to take with you.
While many of the major centres in Northern Canada have all the conveniences of a big city, the smaller, more remote communities have very few amenities. It is important to be prepared for your final destination, as it may be either very difficult to find the supplies you need or very expensive if you do find it. Here are some other useful tips:
Depending on where you are in NWT, Nunavut or Nunavik, the sea ice begins to freeze around September to November, and stays frozen until July or August. Winter’s coldest spell comes around January, February and March, when temperatures can go from daytime highs of -20°C to -30°C or lower. Low humidity reduces the impact of the cold, making a -20° C day feel more like -5°C in Southern Canada. Winds, however, can cause frostbite, so it’s wise to have a parka with a ruff around its hood for wintertime visits. Summer temperatures can range from daytime highs of 10°C up to 30°C.
Head north above the Arctic Circle and you’ll find communities get longer daily stretches of darkness in winter and daylight during summer — those furthest north experience months of never-ending nights in winter, and continual daylight in the summer.
Up to date weather conditions for all northern communities can be found at The Weather Network.