The president of the University of Regina says she is taking steps to start publicly disclosing her travel expenses, though she describes it as "a work in progress."
That document shows during that time Timmons spent $36,677.42 on flights, hotels and other expenses related to travel.
The figure does not include trips connected to donor relations, alumni relations, communications or marketing.
According to a university spokesperson that could total an additional $10,000 to $15,000.
Timmons says her executive assistant is putting together all of that detail and the president promises to provide much more information in the coming days.
"She now is working on like a year back, and she will go back to as far as when I first became president in 2008, but it will take her a little bit of time to get that," says Timmons.
University charging CBC for travel documents
This is a departure from the university's previous approach to travel expense disclosure.
Earlier this year, CBC's French language service, Radio-Canada wrote to the U of R asking for "all travel expenses of the president, vice-presidents, and associate vice-presidents since 2010."
The university wrote a letter explaining that it would take 184 hours to search for these documents, another 184 hours to remove private information and would end up producing about 11,000 pages of documentation.
It informed CBC that this request would cost the broadcaster $13,760.
President defended travel documentation fee
In early October, Timmons made an appearance on CBC Radio's Morning Edition with Sheila Coles.
On that program she explained that CBC News would need to pay in order to see the travel expenses of senior administrators at the university, including her own expenses.
But she promised that starting in the new year, all new executive travel expenses would be disclosed.
"As we go forward there will not be a cost," she told CBC News.
"I've asked my financial people to take a look. I have a dedicated full staff person looking at what's happening across the country at universities. I want to find best practises in transparency."
President now commits to full disclosure
Timmons has now told CBC News she's prepared to disclose all of her travel expenses, back to when she first became president in 2008.
She says that should satisfy people at the university who are concerned about transparency.
"I think the interest is mostly in mine [travel expenses] so I want to make sure they're provided going back."
As for other senior administrators at the institution, Timmons says the university will start making their expenses public "on a go forward basis" early next year.
Timmons hasn't provided a detailed timeline and she's asking for patience.
U of R compared to U of S
A spokesperson at the university of Regina says so far, Timmon's travel expenses from May 2012 to April 2013 come to about $50,000.
$37,000 of that from her presidential budget and another $10,000 to $15,000 from other university budgets.
That's more than current U of S president's (Ilene Busch-Vishniac) one year total of $37,000, but less than former U of S president Peter MacKinnon's final year total of $92,000.
Timmons says the university pays for her husband to travel with her to presidential conferences held in Canada.
She says he has also joined her on international trips, but in those cases she has paid the bill herself, rather than the university.
That's a different approach than the one taken by the U of S.
That institution paid the travel expenses of Peter MacKinnon's wife so she could accompany him as he hosted receptions and met with donors.
Like presidents at the U of S, Vianne Timmons does often travel first class when she goes abroad.
For example, she flew to China in 2012 at a cost of $10,887.72 for research meetings and a signing ceremony, and again in 2013 at a cost of $7,767 for another signing ceremony.
Timmon's contract allows her to book these types of flights.
"When travelling on university business, Dr. Timmons is allowed to travel business class on long haul flights," the contract says.