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Geological and Petroleum Engineering Associations Career Listings in Canada

Engineering Employment in Canada

Employment and Careers in Canada

Geological and Petroleum Engineering job and career postings from professional engineering associations across Canada. Note, not all the Geological and Petroleum Engineering associations are listed. We only provide direct links to Geological and Petroleum Engineering associations that provide actual job postings.


Geological and Petroleum Engineering Associations that provide job postings.

  • Canadian Council of Professional Geoscientists
    Geoscience is a regulated profession in virtually all of Canada. In eleven of the thirteen provinces and territories, legislative acts restrict the practice of geoscience to individuals who are registered members of (and therefore licensed by) self-governing professional associations in Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, New Brunswick, Newfoundland, Northwest Territories & Nunavut, Nova Scotia, Ontario, Quebec and Saskatchewan. Currently, more than 7,600 geoscientists are licensed in Canada and this number is expected to reach 10,000 within two to three years.

  • Canadian Gas Association
    The Canadian Gas Association is the voice of Canada 's natural gas delivery industry. CGA members are gas distribution companies, transmission companies, related equipment manufacturers, and other service providers involved in the delivery of natural gas in Canada

  • Canadian Geotechnical Society
    The Canadian Geotechnical Society provides professional development opportunities to its members across Canada and in other countries. Members work in industry, in government, in construction and in universities. They can be engineers or geoscientists - the Society is associated with both the Engineering Institute of Canada and the Canadian Geoscience Council.

  • Canadian Institute of Geomatics
    Founded in 1882, the Canadian Institute of Geomatics has evolved to be a non-profit scientific and technical association and represents the largest and most influential geospatial knowledge network in Canada. Over 50% of its members are senior managers and researchers in government, private sector, academic and NGO organizations.

  • Canadian Society of Exploration Geophysicists
    The Mandate of the Canadian Society of Exploration Geophysicists is to promote the science of geophysics, especially as it applies to exploration, and to promote fellowship and co-operation among those persons interested in geophysical prospecting.

  • Geological Association of Canada
    On February 14th, 1947, a group of geologists met at the Engineers' Club in Toronto with the objective of creating the Geological Institute of Canada, an association of geologists which would, among other things, promote, discuss and disseminate geological knowledge.

  • Society of Petroleum Engineers - Canadian Section
    The Vision of One SPE is to improve continually and to be the best in how the Society supports and interacts with members worldwide in fulfilling its mission of capturing and disseminating technical knowledge for the benefit of all members.

  • Association of Professional Engineers, Geologists and Geophysicists of Alberta
    Since 1920, APEGGA has been a vibrant and progressive self-governing association fulfilling the mandate given to it by the Engineering, Geological and Geophysical Professions (EGGP) Act. APEGGA registers, sets practice standards and determines disciplinary actions, when necessary, for its more than 41,000 members.

  • Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of British Columbia
    The Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of B.C. regulates and governs the professions under the authority of the Engineers and Geoscientists Act by setting and maintaining high academic, experience and professional practice standards for all members. Individuals licensed by APEGBC are the only persons permitted by law to undertake, and assume responsibility for, engineering and geoscience projects in the province of B.C..

  • Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Manitoba
    To serve and protect the public interest by governing and advancing the practices of professional engineering and professional geoscience in accordance with The Engineering and Geoscientific Professions Act of Manitoba.

  • Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of New Brunswick
    APEGNB, therefore, is responsible for statutory services as required by the Engineering and Geoscience Professions Act, to safeguard life, health and property through qualified ethical conduct in professional engineering for the benefit of the public, and to a somewhat lesser degree, to provide services to the general membership to aid in professional development.

  • Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Newfoundland
    The Professional Engineers and Geoscientists Newfoundland and Labrador (PEG) is an organization whose mandate is regulating these professions in the public interest, as promulgated in the Engineers and Geoscientists Act of Newfoundland and Labrador. PEG has about 2,500 members and is accountable to the public through the provincial Department of Government Services and Lands.

  • Association of the Chemical Profession of Ontario
    The association's main objective is make the chemical profession of greater service to the public and industry.

  • Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan
    APEGS is the licensing body which fulfils this mandate by ensuring high standards of engineering/geoscience practice and education in Saskatchewan, by setting high standards for admission into the profession.



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