Devon Safety Training Course Location
MI Safety Inc. is located at 50339 Hwy 60, Devon, AB T9G 2B9.
We are situated at the Historic Leduc #1 Energy Discovery Centre site, 2km South of Devon, on HWY 60. The two drilling rigs are visible from both HWY 19 and HWY 60.
Our courses are held in the Learning Centre Building, and the office is in the Atco Camp. Our courses all start at 8:00 AM and run to approximately 4:30 PM. Please Arrive at 7:45 AM to register for your course.
Mailing Address: MI Safety Inc., Box 1231, Nisku, AB T9G 2B9
Shipping Address (Purolator, Fedex, DHL, etc): MI Safety Inc. 50339 Hwy 60, Devon, AB T9G 2B9
Our location makes us ideally suited for safety and rescue certification training courses in Edmonton, Red Deer, Wetaskiwin, Leduc, Spruce Grove, Stony Plain, Devon, Calmar, Thorsby and Warburg. The Acheson and Nisku Business Parks are a short drive from our location.
We offer all of our courses on this site, including Standard First Aid and CPR, Emergency First Aid, Enform H2S Alive, Confined Space Entry, Monitor and Rescue, Fall Protection, Rig Work Fall Protection and Fall Rescue. We offer OSSA Oil Sands Safety Association Approved Courses.
If you are arriving into the area by Air Travel, we are 16km west of the Edmonton International Airport YEG. The taxi ride from the Airport is generally less than $40, and taxis are available from Devon, YEG, Leduc and Edmonton.
Accommodation for Training
Devon has one hotel: The Keywest Inn
Devon has two campgrounds, located right on site is the Leduc #1 Campground. This is a very convenient option if you have a camping trailer. There is also a nicer campground operated by the Lions by the River.
Leduc #1 Historic Site
We are located at a famous location in the history of the Canadian Oil Patch. In 1947, this was the location where Imperial Oil finally found oil in northern Alberta after a drilling campaign of 133 dry well, and (for the time) a record breaking 22 million dollars. Other locations such as Oil Springs Ontario, in 1854, Titusville, Pennsylvania in 1869, Spindletop, Texas in 1901, and Turner Valley, Alberta in 1914 were notable first finds in North America. The Devonian find was remarkable in that it was the start of the Oil Boom in Alberta, and the event that lead to Alberta Canada being an Energy Exporter. On site you will find a 22000sqft museum that explains the process of oil exploration, extraction, processing and refining. There is also 13 acres of outdoor exhibits. The Discovery Center is worth the visit.