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A number of pages on the Government of Saskatchewan's web site have been professionally translated in French. These translations are identified by a yellow text box that resembles the link below and can be found in the right hand rail of the page. The home page for French-language content on this site can be found here:


Where an official translation is not available, Google™ Translate can be used. Google™ Translate is a free online language translation service that can translate text and web pages into different languages. Translations are made available to increase access to Government of Saskatchewan content for populations whose first language is not English.

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Wildfire Activity and Response


1. Latest status report on wildfires in Saskatchewan

Please see below for maps and detailed reports for up-to-date Saskatchewan wildfire information.


2. Maps and detailed reports

The maps and reports below detail current wildfire activity in Saskatchewan.

For more information, please visit the Ministry of Environment - Wildfire Management, or call the Client Service Office at 1-800-567-4224.

Learn how Saskatchewan detects, assesses and fights wildfire, and get information about the historic 2015 wildfire season.

3. Fire bans

Fire bans reduce the risk of human-caused fires. Governments issue fire bans as a result of extreme fire hazards, during a wildfire event, or as a preventative measure as part of being FireSmart.

Provincial Fire Ban: There are no provincial fire bans in place at this time.

Municipal Fire Bans: There are currently less than 50 communities with fire bans in place. These fire bans are issued by local municipalities and may change without notice.

Please call your local municipal office for the most recent information or call the control burn line at 1-866-404-4911.

Provincial Parks Fire Bans: Due to extreme fire hazards, the Ministry of Parks, Culture and Sport has issued a restriction on all open fires in a number of provincial parks.

During the ban, self-contained portable gas heating devices and fire pits, barbecues, pressurized stoves, and charcoal briquettes will be permitted for cooking and heating purposes at park discretion for the duration of the ban.


4. Forest fire smoke and your health

Health Assessment Report

There are currently no health warnings in place due to smoke. For forecasts and more information, please visit

Forest fire smoke can affect your health

If you or someone you know has respiratory or heart conditions, such as asthma, symptoms can worsen during minor and severe smoke events. During severe smoke events even healthy individuals can be affected and may experience irritation of the eyes, throat and possibly shortness of breath.

Everyone – and in particular those with pre-existing respiratory or heart conditions – should monitor their symptoms and seek medical care if symptoms worsen.


5. Alberta wildfires - how you can help

Donate to the Alberta Fires Appeal (through Red Cross)

Those who would like to help those affected by the wildfires in Alberta can donate directly to the Red Cross.

Financial donations help the Red Cross provide relief for those affected in the form of emergency food, clothing, shelter, personal services, and other necessities to help with the recovery and resiliency process.

Canadians wishing to make a donation are encouraged to make a financial donation to the Alberta Fires Appeal.


6. National Wildfire Prevention Survey

We want to know how you feel about wildfire safety. You can help us design more effective prevention programming by taking a short survey.

We need your feedback to improve Help us improve