Nishnawbe Aski Nation

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Winter Road Network 2018

Winter Road Network

Thirty-four of Nishnawbe Aski Nation's 49 member First Nations are remote, accessible only by air or seasonal roads. The winter road network. The winter road network consists of five district corridors, stretching over approximately 2,800 kilometres across NAN territory, with each corridor connecting a series of First Nations.

In total there are 29 First Nations connected:

Corridor 1 – Pikangikum, Poplar Hill, North Spirit Lake, Deer Lake & Sandy Lake

Corridor 2 – North Caribou, Keewaywin, Koocheching, Muskrat, Sachigo, Bearskin & Cat Lake

Corridor 3 – Wunnumin, Wawakapewin, Kingfisher, Kasabonika, Wapekeka & Kitchenuhmaykoosib Inninuwug

Corridor 4 – Neskantaga, Webequie, Nibinamik, Eabametoong & Marten Falls

Corridor 5 – Attawapiskat, Fort Albany, Kashechewan & Moose Cree

Corridor 6 – Fort Severn & Weenusk

Current Status

Updated April 6, 2018 (Unofficial)

(Note: Neskantaga, Webequie, Nibinamik and Eabametoong First Nations Commercial traffic travel is currently limited to night driving)

Open to Full Load Commercial Traffic:

11 First Nations – North Spirit Lake, Sandy Lake, North Caribou Lake, Muskrat Dam, Cat Lake, Keewaywin, Neskantaga, Webequie, Nibinamik, Fort Severn and Northwest Angle #33 First Nations

Open to Commercial Traffic less than Full Loads:

0 First Nation

Open to Personal Vehicle Traffic:

0 First Nations

Under Construction: 

0 First Nations

Roads closed for the season:

21 First Nation - Poplar Hill, Pikangikum, Deer Lake, Bearskin Lake, Sachigo Lake, Kingfisher Lake, Wunnumin Lake, Wawakapewin, Kasabonika Lake, Kitchenuhmaykoosib Inninuwug, Wapekaka, Marten Falls, Eabametoon, Moose Cree, Fort Albany, Kashechewan, Attawapiskat, Weenusk, Shoal Lake #40, Temagami and Animakee Wa Zhing #37 First Nations