Team Waleco at the OPCA golf tournament
Second annual OPCA
Golf Tournament raises
$7,740 for Threads of Life!
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2 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • DECEMBER 2015
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An official publication of the CPCA
Still working in the industry he loves
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POST safety bulletin
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An official publication of the CPCA
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Advertising Sales and Editorial Offices:
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2300 Yonge Street, Suite 1510,Toronto, ON M4P 1E4
Telephone: 416.256.9908 Toll-free: 1.877.687.7321 Fax: 888.889.9522
Contact: Elijah Hoffman Ext:1009 : email@example.com
DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 3
from the board
Many of us across Canada have been fortunate to have
an unseasonably warm start to the winter season, which
allows extra time to finish projects, as well as those in
the service industry who are enjoying the milder temperatures while working outdoors. That said, colder weather
is inevitable and to ensure workers stay safe while working in cold temperatures, POST has a great guide on their
website. The guide is full of tips including safe work practices, clothing guidelines and emergency procedures. The
guide can be downloaded at www.POSTtraining.ca.
As we celebrate the holiday season, all of us at the
CPCA would like to express our gratitude for all that the
members do to support the association, as well as a big
thank you to the manufacturers and distributors for your
continued and unwavering support of our member associations. Also, thanks to our support staff for all of the
work they do!
Lastly, thank you to our editors, designers and staff at
Stagnito Business Information for their tireless work in
producing this publication for our association. We also encourage our members to continue contributing their comments and suggestions. Don’t hesitate to contact us any
time with your thoughts and ideas of what you would like
to see in future publications.
We look forward to continuing to share our ideas and
initiatives and wishing all of our members a safe and
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
CPCA MEMBER ASSOCIATIONS
Alberta Petroleum Storage
Systems Contractors Association
Association des Entrepreneurs Pétroliers du Québec Inc.
British Columbia Petroleum Contractors Association
Manitoba Petroleum Contractors Association
Ontario Petroleum Contractors Association
Saskatchewan Retail Petroleum
Tel: 403.912.9129 Ext. 12 firstname.lastname@example.org
Leak Technologies Solutions
Tel: 403.637.0280 email@example.com
Century Petroleum Construction
Tel: 204.694.2230 firstname.lastname@example.org
Comco Canada Inc.
Southwest Energy Control Systems of Canada
Tel: 905.420.8400 Ext. 102 email@example.com
Service & Construction Mobile Ltée
Tel: 418.688.5751 firstname.lastname@example.org
Équipement National Énergie
Tel: 514.489.8281 email@example.com
Capital Petroleum Services Ltd.
Tel: 306.757.3533 firstname.lastname@example.org
National Energy Equipment Inc.
Tel: 306.665.0223 email@example.com
Western Oil Services
Tel: 604.514.4787 firstname.lastname@example.org
Michelle Rae, Administrator
Mailing Address: 92 Caplan Ave. Suite 223 Barrie, ON L4N 0Z7
Toll Free – 1.866.360.6722 Tel: 705.735.9437 Fax: 705.735.9418
email@example.com Web: www.cpcaonline.com
Marcus Cormier, President; Pat White, Vice President;
Louis Rizzetto, Secretary; Chad Kenwood, Treasurer
4 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • DECEMBER 2015
Bruce started with Western Oil in 1975,
and became known for his expertise, good
nature, and problem-solving abilities as parts
manager. If Bruce could not locate a particuby Rob Bateman
lar part in his warehouse or elsewhere, it did
We have had several meetings over the last not exist. He is so well respected and knows
several months to deal with not only regular everybody in the business, particularly in BC.
management issues, but also with training He will be missed by his staff and clients who
material and Industry Training Authority all relied on him for his depth of knowledge
(ITA) exam updates.
Bruce is embracing retirement well. InWe have also been directing our attention
to the need for more regulatory requirements stead of arriving at the shop at 6:30 am each
by the provincial authorities in BC for fuel- day, he can be found doing laps in the pool of
the local YMCA. He has never looked so good.
We wish Bruce all the best in his well-deThe other topic we continually discuss
is the need for common training standards served retirement.
between regional petroleum contractor associations in order to achieve interprovincial
labour mobility for our industry.
With regard to the trade training, we approached the ITA this past summer to help us
update our training material, along with the
provincial trade exams. Unfortunately, they
can’t initiate the process until April or May
of next year due to their busy schedule and
limited manpower. In the meantime, we’ll be
lining up subject matter experts and consultants to work on this initiative.
Each province has different levels of safety
and trade requirements as they relate to fuel
from both our Western AND Eastern Locations!
system installation and maintenance. In BC, we
have the provincial and Canadian Fire Codes.
WE LOOK FORWARD TO SERVING YOU IN 2016!
We need more regulations here to ensure that
only qualified technicians work in these areas
under rigid safety protocols. We have reached
out to the BC Safety Authority for guidance
on the matter and will report our progress in
the next issue. In the meantime, Environment
Canada and other federal government departments, as well as engineering, major construction contractors, and mechanical contractors,
have stipulated ITA certificates are required to
work on their projects in BC.
19840 57A Avenue, Langley, BC V3A 6G6
We must find common ground with the PeTel: 604-514-4787
troleum Technician training in Canada to firstname.lastname@example.org
sure labour mobility. Our differences are many,
but we have the same goals for our businesses
and the industry. We will be working on this.
Best Wishes this HolidaySeason
Bruce Clarke retires after 40 years
Western Oil Services Ltd. of BC has advised that
one of their most well-known employees, Bruce
Clarke, has retired after more than 40 years
with the company.
WESTERN OIL SERVICES (EASTERN) LTD.
19 -250 Shields Court, Markham, ON L9R 9W7
Proudly Serving The Petroleum Industry Since 1950
DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 5
by Marcus Cormier, APSSCA President
As we approach the end of another calendar
year, I wanted to take this opportunity to thank
all of our members and provincial counterparts
who continue to contribute to our programs, activities and efforts.
The board of directors met on November 26,
2015. During the meeting, we continued our discussion regarding the need to develop a training module specific to the installation of backup
generator tank systems. While the PTMAA requires that the installation of fuel storage systems be performed by CPCA licensed petroleum
mechanics, many smaller tanks (under 2,500L)
are being installed in buildings by individuals
that may be unfamiliar with the requirements
of CSA-B139 and the Alberta Fire Code. This
results in a risk to public safety when these
systems are installed without obtaining proper
permits and sometimes lack proper containment and venting. The board is committed to
working with the Petroleum Tank Management
Association of Alberta as well as Alberta Municipal Affairs to improve the level of awareness and
requirements for these installations.
Our annual general meeting will be held on
June 8, 2016 and our golf tournament will be
held on June 9. Check the website www.apssca.
com in the months ahead for more details.
Finally, on behalf of the entire APSSCA
Board, I would like to extend best wishes to everyone for a joyous holiday season and a safe
and prosperous 2016.
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6 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • DECEMBER 2015
OPCA 2016 CONFERENCE
by Michelle Rae
The OPCA second annual golf tournament was
held on September 18 at the beautiful Nottawasaga Resort in Alliston. Approximately 65 golfers joined in for a fun-filled day of golf. Fortunately, Mother Nature cooperated for most of the
day providing us with warm, sunny weather
and only a few light showers toward the end.
Thanks to everyone who came out to the
event including OPCA members, POST committee members, industry suppliers and
several friends and family. CPCA President
Marcus Cormier and POST committee member Howard Heal, both hailing from Alberta,
also joined us for the day. We are also grateful
for the continued support of Shell and Suncor
who also participated in our event.
The proceeds from the tournament go to
Threads of Life, a very special organization that
promotes safety in the workplace and supports
families who have suffered a workplace fatal-
and to Barrie Harley Davidson for bringing
the prize to the event.
Our event raised a grand total of $7,740 for
Threads of Life! Johanna Leroux graciously accepted the cheque on behalf of Threads of Life,
thanking the OPCA for their continued support.
To view our photo gallery from the event,
please visit our website at www.opcaonline
.org. We hope to see everyone again next year!
The TSSA has developed new protocols for inspections of new or redeveloped sites for tanks
and lines. The document provides a list of items
that the inspection may include, both prior to
backfilling and once the site has been commissioned. The document is available on the OPCA
website at www.OPCAonline.org.
The OPCA 2016 conference,
in conjunction with
THE CONVENIENCE U CARWACS SHOW,
is MARCH 7-9 in TORONTO.
Events will be held at the Four Points
Sheraton Toronto Airport hotel located
only minutes away from the International
Centre, which is the venue for
the trade show. New manufacturers
have been added to the training
Please visit the OPCA website for details.
WELCOME NEW MEMBERS!
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tournament. Johanna, who tragically lost her
son Michael in an industrial fall, relayed her
experience and the support she has received
from Threads of Life, and has since become a
speaker and advocate for the organization.
Finally, a massive thanks to our sponsors.
Without their support such a successful event
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hole sponsorship and prize donations.
A special thank you to David Mason of
Canada Brokerlink for sponsoring the holein-one prize of a Harley Davidson motorcycle,
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DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 7
IN THE INDUSTRY
By Jan Watson –
GJ Watson Service Station Maintenance
Jan Watson of GJ Watson Service Station Maintenance has been in the Petroleum Contracting
business for 50 years and is still going strong.
Retiring his own petroleum contracting business years ago, Jan Watson still works in the
industry subcontracting to other member companies. He has shared his beginnings as well
as many experiences over the years.
This is how I got started in business:
In 1951- 1952 Imperial Oil decided not to staff their own maintenance
employees. Consequently, they sold their maintenance trucks to the
employees who wanted to open a business and work as subcontractors
for Imperial Oil. So my Dad, A. R. Watson, purchased one of these vehicles: a 1949 International KB3 and started his own business. He did
anything to do with the petroleum industry.
When I was about six or seven, and throughout his business, I
would go with him in the summers when school was out and sometimes Saturdays as did my older brother.
My Dad operated his business until his death April 19,
1965. My brother did not care
to continue on in this type of
business. I continued on in
the maintenance business one
week later on April 26, 1965
and operated from the back of
the garage at our house, which
my parents bought in 1955.
I basically only worked
for Imperial Oil and there was
a lot of work doing repairs at
the many gas stations Imperial Oil had in Chatham and
throughout the region. I also
had seven small Esso farm
trade agencies that I looked
after. At the time, I always
employed one employee as
a helper and sometimes
two depending on the volume of work.
Two years later, in the spring of 1967, I was reading the Chatham
paper while on a break and noticed an advertisement from the Shell
Canada farm trade representative, saying that they wanted a contractor to install 500 gallon USTs on various farms and do service work
on their equipment. At the time, I would be paid $100 per tank installation by Shell. I had already been installing tanks for Imperial Oil
and was being paid $130.00 per installation; however, this opened the
door for me to start working for two major oil companies. This also
lead to service work at the various Shell service stations. At this time I
priced up installing new tanks and new petroleum equipment at a new
Texaco site in Chatham. I then started working for Texaco and getting
work from them as well as the others.
I then started reconditioning gas pumps and spray painting them in
my garage. At this time, I had one employee working on this steadily.
I bought another truck in 1967 as business was growing.
Also in that year (1967) I was forced out of operating my business
from the back of the garage at my mother’s house, which was in a
residential area and I quickly had to find a place to operate from. I was
given 60 days to evacuate the garage and get my equipment out.
I found such a place at 735 St. Clair St., which I rented. It had this
empty building sitting on a huge lot, and I paid $175 a month for rent.
This property was zoned in two pieces and at the back of the property
was another business. In 1968, I purchased the front half and in 1973
I purchased the back half on the same property.
Over the next few years, I closed down Bulk Plants for Imperial Oil.
I purchased three warehouses from the towns of Essex, Tilbury and
Amherstburg for a cost of $1 each, but of course I had the expense of
moving them in.
DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 9
After decades in the business, Jan Watson had
hired more than 200 men, some of whom
stayed with him for more than 25 years.
When I married in 1970, my wife Barbara was able to help me out
with the invoicing, etc. as she was a secretary at London Life in Chatham and had been since 1964. In 1981 she quit her job to work for me.
G.S.T. was coming into effect on January 1, 1991 so with the help of
our accountant we purchased our first monochrome computer, which
was set up to do bookkeeping and nothing else. It helped keep the
G.S.T. in order to send to Revenue Canada.
Another computer was purchased later and a more up-to-date bookkeeping system was installed. There was no Windows, however, and
invoices were still done manually.
10 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • DECEMBER 2015
As time went on, I got into tank removal programs for Imperial
Oil, Shell Canada and Petro Canada (which included former oil companies Supertest, Petrofina and Gulf). I had set up three removal crews,
one working for each oil company. Each crew had three trucks which
included a tank truck, and each crew had three men. I removed thousands of gasoline tanks and had to dispose of them. This work took
us all over the province and lasted for a number of years. I also did
a lot of work for K-Mart Canada removing steel single wall USTs and
installing new double-wall cathodic protected USTs with sophisticated
double-wall piping and alarm systems for waste oil disposal from their
service bays. This work took us as far as Ottawa, Pembroke, North
Bay, Cornwall, Sudbury, Niagara Falls, Owen Sound and the Toronto
area. We also installed tanks at their head office on Torbram Rd., Toronto. Niagara Falls shopping mall was the biggest and most costly
due to the migration of oil from a leaking tank. Environmental cleanup
took approximately three months at this site.
There are many stories I could tell about my business experiences
over the years and the people I encountered. Some people were a pleasure to work for and others far from it.
You just have to adjust and watch who you were getting involved with.
Over the years, many contractors helped me when I had questions
or needed assistance on a job. I never would have gotten as far as I did
without their help.
When I decided to close my business in 2003, I had been in it for
38 years. I had hired over 200 men and some of them had been with
me 25 years or more.
I sold all my trucks, tools and equipment at an auction sale in April
2003 with the assistance of Jerry VanHerk.
When I started out I would hire guys off the street who looked unemployed. They quite often needed work and would work short periods
for cash. No experience necessary. I sometimes hired ex jailbirds who
were often very good workers. Sometimes I even had to bail guys out of
Over the years, many
contractors helped me when
I had questions or needed
assistance on a job. I never
would have gotten as far as
I did without their help.
jail if they got in trouble. It was all part of the job.
Also, when I started out some of my competition were guys who
were on strike at local factories and felt they could get into putting in
small farm tanks and all they needed was a pickup truck, a shovel and
pipe wrench. In a flash they were in the business, with no knowledge
or insurance needed.
Thankfully times have changed. Over all these years, this is all I
know: I couldn’t work in an office, a factory, drive a school bus or anything else.
Gratefully, I am still able to work in the trade working for large contractors part time; namely, M.W.H. Petroleum and F.M.C. Construction.
This is my trade and I’m proud of it.
All of us at DTE Industries (2010) LTD. join in saying “Thank you”
All of us at you a Happy Holiday and prosperous New Year!
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DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 11
HELPING A FAMILY
THROUGH THEIR TRAGEDY
A Threads of Life story
By Susan Haldane, Program Manager
It was late on a summer
afternoon when Carolyn Sim
got the phone call that would
change her life. Carolyn’s
partner, Dan Pelletier, had fallen
from a ladder and landed on his
head. He was being taken for
x-rays, but he was okay, Dan’s
co-worker told Carolyn.
“I don’t know how I knew, but I just knew
that it was bad, and that Danny was never
coming home again,” Carolyn says. She
worked as a brain injury rehabilitation
counsellor, so she knew just how serious
head injuries can be.
When the next call came, Carolyn’s
fears were confirmed: Dan had severe
brain injuries and had gone into a coma.
The regional hospital where he’d been
taken was doing emergency surgery to reduce swelling, and then planned to rush
him to St. Michael’s Hospital in Toronto
where a neurosurgeon was standing by.
“I almost dropped the phone; I
couldn’t breathe; I felt like I was suffocating,” Carolyn says. “Everything started to
swirl around me.”
Along with their two teenage sons
and Dan’s parents, Carolyn hurried to Toronto where Dan went through another
surgery and was placed on life support.
But Dan’s condition did not improve.
Knowing his feelings, Carolyn made the
heart-breaking decision to remove the
life support. Two weeks after his fall, Dan
died with his family at his side.
Dan was working in residential construction, but hazards related to ladders,
and to working at heights in general, are
common across many sectors. In Canada,
more than 42,000 workers are injured
each year in falls*. More than a third of
these injuries are falls from heights. The
remainder are slips and falls, classified
as ‘falls on the same level’.
Dan’s death was devastating for Carolyn and her family. The boys had been
very close to their dad, sharing a love of
motorcycles and motocross racing. They
stopped racing, and struggled as they
went through some of life’s major milestones – graduations, relationships, jobs
and parenthood – without their dad to
talk it over with.
12 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • DECEMBER 2015
As for Carolyn herself, “I stayed strong for my children and family
on the outside but I felt like I lost everything – my life, my best friend,
my husband, the one person I could always count on.”
Carolyn found support through Threads of Life, the Association for
Workplace Tragedy Family Support. Threads of Life was created by other families living with the results of workplace fatalities, serious injury
and work-related diseases. Threads of Life offers a program that pairs
people with volunteers who have been through a similar experience,
for example, someone like Carolyn would be paired with another widow
who could be a listening ear and shoulder to lean on. Threads of Life also
offers information about the complex world of workplace investigations,
inquests and compensation, and it provides family members with ways
they can take action by helping to prevent future workplace tragedies.
In Dan’s case, charges were laid under Ontario’s Occupational
Health and Safety Act, and there was an inquest into his death. Carolyn
and her family were involved in all the proceedings. The inquest made
That the general contractor on a residential construction site be
responsible for a daily inspection of the entire job site prior to work
commencing and should any hazards be determined, to be corrected immediately.
2. hat the general contractor on a residential construction site be reT
sponsible to submit to any sub-contractors any obvious dangerous
situations unique to that job site prior to work commencing.
“ want to be able to be
there for families who are
dealing with the loss of
a loved one and let them
know they are not alone.”
As part of her involvement with Threads of Life, Carolyn carries that
safety message out to the public every chance she gets. She trained to
become a member of the Threads of Life speaker’s bureau. This group
of volunteers all have personal experience with a workplace tragedy,
and they tell their stories at schools, workplace safety meetings, conferences and other events to ensure no other families have to live through
a similar experience.
Carolyn has also become one of the volunteers, called Family Guides,
who work one-on-one with others experiencing a workplace tragedy.
“I want to be able to be there for families who are dealing with the
loss of a loved one,” she says, “and let them know they are not alone.”
There are a variety of ways individuals and companies can get involved
with Threads of Life to promote safety and support families affected by
workplace tragedy. The organization hosts an annual fundraising walk,
called Steps for Life (www.stepsforlife.ca), which takes place in more than
30 communities across Canada each spring. Individuals can participate
as walkers, volunteers or fundraisers. Steps for Life is also a perfect way
for companies to demonstrate their safety commitment and boost employee
involvement. Large and small companies can get involved in the Steps for
Life Corporate Challenge.
Many companies also make Threads of Life their “charity of choice”
and support the organization through fundraisers like golf tournaments,
barbecues and dress-down days, and through corporate donations. The
Ontario Petroleum Contractors’ Association has dedicated money raised
through its annual golf tournament to Threads of Life, donating close to
$15,000 in 2014 and 2015.
Threads of Life currently supports more than 2,200 family members
across Canada. In addition to the peer-to-peer Volunteer Family Guides program, it offers events called Family Forums where families can gather to
share their experiences and learn positive coping skills. Family members
are provided with information including a quarterly newsletter, and with
opportunities to get involved in workplace health and safety by telling their
stories and representing Threads of Life at safety events and conferences.
To learn more about Threads of Life, visit www.threadsoflife.ca..
Again, while the recommendations are specific to the construction industry in which Dan worked, the principles make for good practices on
any job site: making regular inspections to identify hazards, and communicating those hazards to all workers.
DECEMBER 2015 • CANADIAN PETROLEUM CONTRACTOR • 13
Using cordless drills
in hot work zones
By Michelle Rae
o n s G r e eti
While POST requires the following of hot work protocols for any hot
work performed in an environment where a flammable atmosphere may
be present, the use of cordless drills needs to be clarified.
It was initially agreed that the use of cordless drills should be treated
no differently than electric drills in potentially explosive atmospheres.
However, due to conflicting information, the POST committee agreed to
engage an expert on the use of this type of drill in a hot work environment.
The POST committee consulted with a well-known tool manufacturer
who confirmed that cordless tools, including models with brushless motors are not intrinsically safe and have the potential to spark. Therefore,
hot work protocols must be followed when using cordless tools when
working under these conditions.
Any hot work performed in an environment where a flammable atmosphere may be present is considered to be a critical procedure, and
the POST Hot Work Critical Checklist must be completed.
Hot work is any work involving arcing/sparking devices, the introduction of a combustion engine, or any work where flame is used or
sparks are produced in a work environment. Hot work also involves
electrical work as defined by the Canadian Electrical Code.
The checklist is available for download along with many other
POST documents to help you work safe, please visit the POST website
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