N.B. COVID-19 roundup: Another death, 71 new cases, bubble rules clarified
Public Safety officers will enforce Thanksgiving weekend limit on gatherings, premier warns
- Household gatherings a 'major source' of infections, says Higgs
- Doctors support limits
- 775 active cases
- Vaccination rate by health zone
- Red Cross seeks 200 emergency health-care workers
- Vaccines necessary for travel
- Outbreak at psychiatric hospital
- Concerns about rapid testing for schools
- Cases at 2 more schools, 3 more child-care facilities
- UNB cancels in-person graduation ceremony
- Atlantic COVID roundup
- New public exposure notices
- Previous exposure notices
New Brunswick reported another COVID-related death and 71 new cases Wednesday, and clarified the bubble rules for Thanksgiving weekend as well as the two-week circuit breaker for parts of the province.
A person in their 90s in the Moncton region Zone 1, has died "as a result of COVID-19," according to a news release. This brings the total number of COVID-19-related deaths to 14 in less than a week and 70 since the pandemic began.
There are 51 people hospitalized because of the virus, one more than Tuesday, with 25 of them in intensive care, an increase of two. No one under the age of 19 is hospitalized.
"Our situation here in New Brunswick remains serious and that is why we have had to take additional steps to curb the spread and reduce hospitalizations," Premier Blaine Higgs said in a statement.
On Tuesday, Higgs announced several measures aimed at limiting the spread of the virus and preventing further hospitalizations.
Among them, all New Brunswickers must limit their private Thanksgiving weekend gatherings to their single households, both indoors and outdoors, starting Friday at 6 p.m. until Monday at 11:59 p.m.
On Wednesday night, the Department of Health clarified that New Brunswickers who live alone can bubble with another household during the holiday weekend.
"While we encourage people to remain within a single household bubble, we recognize the needs of individuals who live alone or who require support," spokesperson Gail Harding said in an emailed statement. "Human connection is important to help cope, especially during these challenging times.
"If your household is the regular support for an individual who lives alone, please continue to do so. We only ask that you keep it exclusive to one other household. In turn, that household agrees to only pair up with one individual, as well. By keeping our contacts constant, we can still be connected without increasing the risk."
Asked to further clarify whether this applies to people who aren't elderly and don't have any medical issues they require help with, but just want to share the holiday with others, Harding confirmed that is correct.
On Tuesday, the province said a single household only includes individuals living together, caregivers for any member of the household, and any parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild living outside the household who requires supports.
An updated definition on a new circuit breaker website launched Wednesday afternoon doesn't mention the clarification for people who live alone and don't require support.
"A single household includes individuals living together," the website states.
"It can be extended to include caregivers for any of those people, plus any parent, child, sibling, grandparent or grandchild of those people who requires support, plus any one additional person who lives alone at another address who requires support."
People can still get together for Thanksgiving at restaurants and other businesses, services and events that check for proof of vaccination. Children under 12 accompanied by a fully vaccinated adult will be admitted.
Travel outside the province is also permitted.
Whether students studying out of province can return home for the holiday weekend depends on the address listed on their government-issued identification, such as a driver's licence, said Harding.
They may return home only if their ID records the household they're coming to as their primary address, she said.
The bubble extension for people who live alone also applies to those in the COVID-19 "hot zones" subject to a two-week circuit breaker. This includes the Moncton region, as far north as and including Sainte-Anne-de-Kent; Zone 3 in the Upper St. John River Valley north of and including Florenceville-Bristol; and all of Zone 4, the Edmundston region.
In addition to the two-week limit on gatherings, non-essential travel in and out of these areas is restricted, except for those who must travel for essential reasons, including work, health services, child custody, childcare or post-secondary education, or travel to events where proof of vaccination is required.
All businesses can remain open, but must follow the mandatory order measures.
Household gatherings a 'major source' of infections, says Higgs
Premier Blaine Higgs says the province decided to limit Thanksgiving weekend gatherings across New Brunswick to single households because household gatherings have been a "major source" of COVID-19 infections.
"Everyone gets together, some are vaccinated, some aren't. And then everyone walks out as a transmitter."
Asked why the province didn't place a ban on unvaccinated gatherings only, Higgs said a blanket ban will make enforcement easier.
"The fact is, 90 per cent would follow [the rules] but 10 per cent will throw caution to the wind," he told CBC's Information Morning Fredericton Wednesday.
Public Safety officers will conduct checks throughout the province, with a focus on the circuit breaker areas, including random road checks, said Higgs.
"You can expect checkpoints but it's not going to be like a blockade on the road," he said. "We are relying on people to help us get over the hump here. It's not going to be done through enforcement."
Public Safety spokesperson Coreen Enos said officers will monitor compliance with the additional holiday measures as well as the mandatory order.
"They will take action when required," she said in an emailed statement, without elaborating.
Doctors support limits
New Brunswick's doctors support the province's decision to limit Thanksgiving celebrations to single households and the two-week "circuit breaker" for the areas deemed COVID-19 "hot zones" to slow the spread of the virus and protect the health-care system.
"These are difficult steps to take that are undoubtedly frustrating and disheartening for all New Brunswickers," Dr. Mark MacMillan, the new president of the New Brunswick Medical Societyy, said in a statement Wednesday. "However, physicians strongly believe that these are necessary steps to slow the spread of COVID-19 and to prevent further strain on our health system."
The health-care system doesn't have the human resources or hospital space to take on the growing surge of patients without drastically reducing services elsewhere, said MacMillan, who was installed as president last weekend.
The medical society continues to urge people to "do their part to curb the spread of COVID-19" and get fully vaccinated if they haven't already done so.
"It is our best protection against the virus," said MacMillan. "When combined with masking in public spaces, good hygiene, and other Public Health measures, vaccines can dramatically slow the spread of the virus."
775 active cases
The 71 new cases of COVID-19 confirmed Wednesday are spread across all seven of the health zones and put the province's total active case count at 775.
Of the new cases, 50 – or 70.4 per cent – are unvaccinated, seven – or 9.9 per cent – are partially vaccinated, and 14 – or 19.7 per cent – are fully vaccinated.
Here is a breakdown of the new cases:
Moncton region, Zone 1, 10 cases:
- A person 19 or under
- Five people 30 to 39
- Two people 40 to 49
- A person 50 to 59
- A person 60 to 69
Five of these cases are under investigation and five are contacts of previously confirmed cases.
Saint John region, Zone 2, seven cases:
- A person 19 or under
- A person 20 to 29
- A person 30 to 39
- Three people 60 to 69
- A person 80 to 89
One case is under investigation, three cases are contacts of previously confirmed cases, and the other three cases are travel-related.
Fredericton region, Zone 3, 21 cases:
- Five people 19 or under
- Five people 20 to 29
- Two people 30 to 39
- Two people 40 to 49
- Two people 50 to 59
- Four people 60 to 69
- A person 70 to 79
Nineteen cases are under investigation, and the other two are contacts of previously confirmed cases.
Edmundston region, Zone 4, 15 cases:
- Six people 19 or under
- Five people 20 to 29
- A person 30 to 39
- A person 40 to 49
- A person 50 to 59
- A person 70 to 79
Thirteen of these cases are under investigation, and the other two are contacts of previously confirmed cases.
Campbellton region, Zone 5, five cases:
- Two people 20 to 29
- A person 40 to 49
- A person 60 to 69
- A person 70 to 79
All five of these cases are under investigation.
Bathurst region, Zone 6, 12 cases:
- Five people 19 or under
- Two people 20 to 29
- A person 40 to 49
- Three people 50 to 59
- A person 60 to 69
Five of these cases are under investigation, five cases are contacts of previously confirmed cases, and two are travel-related.
Miramichi region, Zone 7, one case:
- A person 40 to 49
This case is a contact of a previously confirmed case.
New Brunswick has had 4,741 confirmed cases of COVID-19 since the pandemic began, with 3,895 recoveries so far.
A total of 479,392 tests have been conducted to date, including 2,678 on Tuesday.
Vaccination rate by health zone
A total of 80.9 per cent of New Brunswickers aged 12 or older are fully vaccinated, up from 80.7 per cent on Tuesday, while 89.9 per cent have received their first dose of a vaccine, up from 89.7.
The goal is to have at least 90 per cent of the total population double dosed.
Here is the vaccination rate by region, as of Wednesday, according to figures provided to CBC by the Department of Health.
|Region||Eligible population fully vaccinated|
Red Cross seeks 200 emergency health-care workers
The Canadian Red Cross is seeking 200 emergency health-care workers to support New Brunswick long-term care homes during COVID-19 outbreaks.
"Urgently needed," the organization tweeted Tuesday. "We are seeking individuals with experience in customer service, community development, case management, or social services to become Emergency Care Workers."
The call comes as record-breaking case counts, hospitalizations and deaths continue across the province.
Outbreaks have been declared at several long-term care home.
In Sackville, Drew Nursing Home recorded another death and two new cases last weekend. To date, the home has had six deaths and 39 cases.
Urgently needed. We are seeking individuals with experience in customer service, community development, case management, or social services to become Emergency Care Workers. <a href="https://twitter.com/hashtag/jobs?src=hash&ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw">#jobs</a> <a href="https://t.co/59XAkQ0UCC">https://t.co/59XAkQ0UCC</a>—@CanRedCrossATL
A Red Cross team of 22 nurses and personal care workers from outside New Brunswick is already on site assisting, said provincial director Bill Lawlor.
"Similar to what we do when we respond to a flood, if we need extra personnel, we put the call out through the Canadian Red Cross and we were able, thankfully, to get this team of 22 deployed relatively quickly," he told CBC's Information Morning Moncton.
But more people are needed across the province for future outbreaks. That's why the Red Cross has launched an "aggressive" recruitment campaign, Lawlor said.
We want to make sure that we're ready and sustainable for further operations for the next several months, into spring.- Bill Lawlor, Red Cross provincial director
"Certainly no one has a crystal ball as to how long this could be happening in terms of outbreaks at homes. But we want to make sure that we're ready and sustainable for further operations for the next several months, into spring. If we're not needed by then, wonderful. But if we are, we want to be ready."
There are three types of positions available. The first is for support aides, who provide a variety of non-clinical tasks, such as delivering meals, or helping residents move around within the facility.
They don't necessarily have to have experience working in a long-term care facility, said Lawlor.
They do need to be comfortable working around seniors though, including those who might be palliative or have dementia. Lawlor said not everyone has the right skills and aptitude to do that, especially during a pandemic.
"It can be difficult and challenging work in the long-term care facility, depending on the needs of the residents and the number of residents of any particular facility," he said.
"But when an outbreak is there, of course, the stress and anxiety is significantly higher, so somebody who can handle that type of environment."
The other positions include site managers and occupational health and safety advisers.
Lawlor is looking for people who are fully vaccinated and willing to be deployed anywhere in the province, not just in their home community. Any travel-related costs would be covered, he said.
The positions, which pay between $21.45 and $25.02 an hour, are short-term, Lawlor noted.
"We're not looking to replace any of the fabulous workers who work permanently in these homes … this is just to give them support while they are short-staffed."
Vaccines necessary for travel
All Canadians aged 12 or older must be fully vaccinated by Oct. 30 to travel by plane, train or marine vessel, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced Wednesday.
All federal public servants must either get their shots by month's end or be forced into an unpaid leave of absence, he said.
To qualify as a "fully vaccinated traveller," a person must have received a full series of a Health Canada-approved COVID-19 vaccine — a combination of approved shots is also acceptable — with the last dose having been administered at least 14 days prior to the day of travel.
There will be a "short transition phase," allowing travellers to show a negative COVID-19 molecular test result instead of proof of vaccination, until Nov. 30.
"These travel measures, along with mandatory vaccination for federal employees, are some of the strongest in the world because when it comes to keeping you and your family safe, when it comes to avoiding lockdowns for everyone, this is no time for half measures," Trudeau said.
"If you've done the right thing and gotten vaccinated, you deserve the freedom to be safe from COVID. To have your kids be safe from COVID. To get back to the things you love."
The plan comes as public health authorities are urging vaccine holdouts to get their shots to curb a deadly fourth wave being driven by the highly transmissible delta variant in some provinces.
Outbreak at psychiatric hospital
A COVID-19 outbreak has been declared at the province's only dedicated mental health hospital, says the Department of Health.
The outbreak at the Restigouche Hospital Centre in Campbellton is affecting its operation, including the forensic psychiatry assessment unit, said department spokesperson Gail Harding.
"Vitalité Health Network is working closely with Justice and Public Safety to manage the situation," she said in an emailed statement, without elaborating on what steps are being taken.
The unit is the only place in the province where accused are sent for a 30-day psychiatric assessment to determine their fitness to stand trial and whether they are criminally responsible. Fifteen-day assessments can be done in jail.
Harding did not reveal how many cases have been confirmed at the hospital or say whether they involve patients or staff.
"Public Health has a duty to protect each individual's rights to privacy and cannot provide further breakdown which could lead to the re-identification of individuals or a group of individuals in a constant effort to avoid stigmatization or blame," she said.
Restigouche has 140 beds, according to Vitalité's website.
In addition to forensic psychiatry, the hospital provides specialized medium- and long-term psychiatric rehabilitation services, consultation and stabilization for those suffering from complex psychiatric problems or related illnesses, and care for those who are not fit to stand trial or have been found not criminally responsible because of mental disorders.
On Monday, Vitalité announced visits to all units of the hospital were temporarily suspended.
"This situation is due to a possible exposure to the COVID-19 virus on some units in the facility," it said in a statement. "The ban on visits will remain in effect until further notice."
No update has been provided since then.
Sixty-nine per cent of health-care workers at the hospital are fully vaccinated, as of Oct. 1.
Concerns about rapid testing for schools
The New Brunswick Teachers' Federation has concerns about the province's new rapid testing program for schools.
Starting Tuesday, unvaccinated students who are identified as a close contact of a confirmed case will be provided with a supply of rapid tests.
Federation president Connie Keating told CBC's afternoon radio program Shift there are some questions in particular teachers want answered.
"What community resources would be put in place to assist schools and families in adhering to the rapid testing measures? … How will that be orchestrated? When will the specifics actually be communicated to teachers and families and who will be doing this? And lastly, will schools and families be provided with time to understand the implications of these procedures?"
Keating says schools are designed for teaching and learning, not as health–care centres.
She says teachers — already stretched during the course of the pandemic — are not health experts and shouldn't be policing vaccinations and rapid testing.
The province says the program is aimed at minimizing disruptions to learning due to COVID-19 outbreaks.
Cases at 2 more schools, 3 more child-care facilities
Positive cases of COVID-19 have been confirmed at two more schools and three more early learning and child-care facilities across three health zones since Tuesday.
Seventy-eight schools and 44 early learning and child-care facilities have now been affected since the beginning of the school year on Sept. 7.
The total number of cases and the breakdown of students versus teachers and staff have not been released.
In the Moncton region, Zone 1, a case was confirmed at Northrop Frye School in Moncton.
"A new case or cases" have also been confirmed at Hillsborough Elementary School, Maplehurst School, École Champlain and École Saint-Henri, which are all located in Moncton and were previously impacted, Public Health said in a news release.
A positive case was also confirmed at each of the following early learning and child-care facilities: the Salvation Army Small Blessings Early Childhood Development Centre and YW Margie's Early Learning Centre, both located in Moncton.
In the Fredericton region, Zone 3, a new case was confirmed at each of the following schools which were previously impacted: Hartland Community School and Liverpool Street School in Fredericton.
In the Edmundston region, Zone 4, a new case or cases were confirmed at École Mgr. Lang in Drummond and École Élémentaire Sacré-Coeur in Grand Falls.
A case was also confirmed at Garderie du Domaine in Edmundston.
In addition, a new case was confirmed at Garderie les Ribambelles en folies in Saint-Léonard, which was previously impacted.
People who have been in close contact with a case will be notified directly by Public Health or the school or facility for contact tracing, the release said.
Under New Brunswick's Healthy and Safe Schools guidelines, schools with cases will close or move to online learning for at least one calendar day to support contact tracing, risk assessments and operational responses.
UNB cancels in-person grad ceremony
The University of New Brunswick has cancelled its in-person fall graduation ceremonies, given the growing number of COVID-19 cases across the province.
Convocation ceremonies were scheduled to be held in Fredericton next Thursday and in Saint John next Friday.
"We have been very much looking forward to celebrating graduates' academic achievements in person and have dedicated substantial efforts and resources in ensuring that the celebration was well planned, memorable and safe," a notice on the university's website states.
"However, the current circumstances across the province are making it very challenging to hold an in-person graduation."
The decision to cancel is a difficult but necessary one, it said, in the best interests of graduates, their guests, the UNB community and the wider New Brunswick community.
These would have been the first graduation ceremonies to take place in person since the fall of 2019.
Graduates from last year and this spring who took part in virtual ceremonies had also been invited to participate.
Atlantic COVID roundup
Nova Scotia reported one new death and 25 new cases of COVID-19 on Wednesday. There are 15 people in hospital with the virus, including five who are in intensive care. The province's active case load now stands at 254.
Newfoundland and Labrador reported nine new cases. Fourteen people are in hospital and the province has 132 active cases
Prince Edward Island reported one new case on Tuesday, and has nine active cases.
New public exposure notices
Public Health has identified a case of COVID-19 in a person who may have been infectious while on the following flight:
- Sept. 27 – Air Canada Flight 8504 – from Montréal to Fredericton departed at 7:26 p.m
The following are other new public exposures released by Public Health on Wednesday:
Moncton region, Zone 1:
- Between Oct. 2 and 3 between noon and 10 a.m. – Beauséjour Camping (747 Lino Rd., Shediac)
- Oct. 2 between 7:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. – Cocagne Arena (19 Marina Rd., Cocagne)
- Oct. 2 between 9 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. – Kay Arena (99 Wynwood Dr., Moncton)
- Oct. 1 between 5 p.m. and 10 p.m. – Beauséjour Camping (747 Lino Rd., Shediac)
- Oct. 1 between 6 p.m. and 8 p.m. – Ole Hibachi (790 Dieppe Blvd., Dieppe)
- Oct. 1 between 11:45 a.m. and 3:45 p.m. – CCNB – Dieppe Campus (505 College St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 30 between 9 a.m. and 10 a.m. – Cora's (1040 Champlain St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 23, 24, 29, and 30 between 4 p.m. and 9 p.m. – Bikini Village (477 Paul St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 29 between 7:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. – CCNB – Dieppe Campus (505 College St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 28 between 11 a.m. and 5 p.m. – Wendy Johnston Pottery and Art Effects Fine Craft Gallery (3923 Main St., Hopewell Cape)
- Sept. 27 between 7:30 a.m. and 3:45 p.m. – CCNB – Dieppe Campus (505 College St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 24 between 11:45 a.m. and 3:45 p.m. – CCNB – Dieppe Campus (505 College St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 23 between 7:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. – CCNB – Dieppe Campus (505 College St., Dieppe)
Saint John region, Zone 2:
- Oct. 3 between 4 p.m. and 5:45 p.m. – Vito's Restaurant (111 Hampton Rd., Rothesay)
- Sept. 29 between 2:45 p.m. and 3:45 p.m. – All Smiles Orthodontic Specialist (157 Hampton Rd., Rothesay)
- Sept. 29 between noon and 2 p.m. – Holy Redeemer Parish (316, Somerset St., Saint John)
Fredericton region, Zone 3:
- Oct. 4 between 10 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. – Scotiabank (728 Perth Main St., Perth-Andover)
- Oct. 4 between 9:40 a.m. to 10:10 a.m. – Subway (18 F. Tribe Rd. Unit 3, Perth-Andover)
- Oct. 2 and 3 between 7 a.m. and 8 a.m. – Quality Inn and Suites Amsterdam (559 Bishop Dr., Fredericton)
- Oct. 1 between 8:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. – Scott's Your Independent Grocer (24 Columbus St., Perth-Andover)
- Oct. 1 between 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. – Pizza Delight (403 Connell St., Woodstock)
- Oct. 1 between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. – Hilltop Restaurant (1034 Prospect St., Fredericton)
- Sept. 30 between 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. – Giant Tiger (598 Union St., Fredericton)
- Between Sept. 28 and 29 between 6 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. – St. Mary's Entertainment Centre (185 Gabriel Dr., Fredericton)
- Between Sept. 27 and 28 between 6 p.m. to 2:30 a.m. – St. Mary's Entertainment Centre (185 Gabriel Dr., Fredericton)
Edmundston region, Zone 4:
- Oct. 1 between 9:30 a.m. and 10 a.m. – Jean Coutu (276 Broadway Blvd., Grand Falls)
- Oct. 1 between 9 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. – Atlantic Superstore (240 Madawaska Rd., Grand Falls)
- Oct. 1 between 8:15 a.m. and 8:45 a.m. – Giant Tiger (200 Broadway Blvd., Grand Falls)
- Oct. 1 between 7 a.m. and 8 a.m. – Irving (272 Canada Rd., Saint Quentin)
- Sept. 28 between 1:15 p.m. and 1:45 p.m. – La Moisson Public Library (206 Canada St., Saint Quentin)
- Sept. 26 between 9:15 a.m. and 10 a.m. – Church of St. George (226 Saint-Georges St., Grand Falls)
- Sept. 26 between 7 a.m. and 2 p.m. – Dépanneur du Coin Rioux (75 Davis Rd., Rivière-Verte)
- Sept. 24 between 1:30 p.m. and 3 p.m. – Service New Brunswick (121 de l'Église Rd., Edmundston)
- Sept. 24 between 7:30 a.m. and 3 p.m. – A & A Ouellette Enterprise (1423 Tobique Rd., Drummond)
- Sept. 23 between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. – A & A Ouellette Enterprise (1423 Tobique Rd., Drummond)
Bathurst region, Zone 6:
- Sept. 26 between 6:20 p.m. and 9 p.m. – Club d'Âge d'Or (287 Route 160, Allardville)
- Sept. 26 between 6 p.m. and 9 p.m. – Christ-Roi Catholic Church (4580 Route 134, Allardville)
Public Health recommends that people who have been at a possible public exposure site and are not fully vaccinated get a COVID test, even if they don't have symptoms. They can book an appointment online or call Tele-Care 811.
If they do have symptoms, they must isolate while they await their results.
For people who are fully vaccinated, Public Health recommends they monitor for symptoms for 14 days after the possible exposure and get a COVID test if symptoms develop.
Anyone who frequented the locations at the specified dates and times should also avoid visiting settings with vulnerable populations such as nursing homes, correctional facilities and shelters for the next 14 days.
Previous exposure notices
The following are exposure notices from the past two weeks. For the full list beyond this time period, please visit the Government of New Brunswick's website.
Public Health has identified a case of COVID-19 in a person who may have been infectious while on the following flights:
- Sept. 21 – Air Canada Flight 8942 – from Toronto to Moncton departed at 7:55 a.m.
- Sept. 19 – Air Canada Flight 8790 – from Montreal to Saint John departed at 7:56 p.m.
- Sept. 18 – Flair Airlines Flight 8137 – from Toronto to Saint John departed at 7:12 a.m.
Public Health has also identified other places in the province where people may have been exposed to the virus over the past two weeks.
Moncton region, Zone 1
- Oct. 1 between 5:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. – The Fisherman (640 Main St., Shediac)
- Oct. 1 between 2:45 p.m. and 6:15 p.m. – Université de Moncton, Michel-Bastarache Law Library (18 Antonine Maillet Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 29 to October 3 between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. – Walmart (477 Paul St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 28 between 6:30 p.m. and 9:15 p.m. – Remi Rossignol Pavilion, Room D102, Université de Moncton (60 Notre-Dame-du-Sacre-Coeur St., Moncton)
- Sept. 27 and 28 between 1:30 p.m. and 10 p.m. – Walmart (477 Paul St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 24 between noon and 8:30 p.m. – Walmart (477 Paul St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 27 between 2 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. – George Dumont Hospital, Ophthalmology Waiting Room (330 Université Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 23 between 7 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. – Walmart (477 Paul St., Dieppe)
- Sept. 27 between 1:30 p.m. and 2:45 p.m. – Taillon Pavilion, Room MTA 328, Université de Moncton (18 Antonine Maillet Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 27 between 8:30 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. – Arts Pavilion, Room MAR217, Université de Moncton (55 Antonine Maillet Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 26 between 3:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. – J.K. Irving Centre Moncton Wildcats game (30 Evangéline St., Bouctouche)
- Sept. 26 between 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. – Costco (140 Granite Dr., Moncton)
- Sept. 26 between 12 p.m. and 2 p.m. – Hockey Heroes Weekend Superior Propane Centre (55 Russ Howard Dr., Moncton)
- Sept. 25 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m. – Hockey Heroes Weekend Superior Propane Centre (55 Russ Howard Dr., Moncton)
- Sept. 25 between 10:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. – Ardene (181 Trinity Dr., Moncton)
- Sept. 25 between 11 a.m. and noon – YMCA (30 War Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 24 between 6 p.m. and 11 p.m. – Hockey Heroes Weekend Superior Propane Centre (55 Russ Howard Dr., Moncton)
- Sept. 24 and 25 between 10:20 p.m. and 4:20 a.m. – Dr. Georges-L.-Dumont University Hospital Centre emergency room (330 Université Ave., Moncton)
- Sept. 23 between 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. – Maple Leaf Queen's Buffet (939 Mountain Rd., Moncton)
- Sept. 23 between 9:30 a.m. and noon – White Cab Taxi (981 Main St., Moncton)
- Sept. 22, 23, 24, and 25 – Days Inn & Suites by Wyndham (2515 Mountain Rd., Moncton)
- Sept. 22 and 23 between 11 p.m. and 11:50 p.m. – Dr. Georges-L.-Dumont University Hospital Centre emergency room