Last modified: 2022-02-12 by rob raeside
Keywords: kitimat-stikine regional district | british columbia | sun |
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Municipal flags in Kitimat-Stikine Regional District:
The flag of the Regional District of Kitimat-Stikine, British Columbia,
consists of three horizontal stripes green-white-green where the white stripe
is much wider. On the white stripe are positioned the RD logo and "Regional
District of/Kitimat-Stikine" in two rows of different fonts. Here is the
official description and story of the logo:
"This Regional District's logo uses a green triangle. When designing our logo, we wanted to get away from the typical old style coat of arms look, with dancing bears and leaping fish - even though we can boast of plenty of each in this region. We wanted to convey a crisp, efficient, more modern look. The triangle has five "incisions". This number is significant because we are (or were at that time) a federation of five incorporated communities and five rural electoral areas (EAs). (We've since temporarily added a sixth EA.) The choice of a green colour was also deliberate as we wanted to keep a reference to our impressive natural landscape. So reading the triangle as a tree or as a snow capped mountain is exactly the response we wanted to create.
The logo was designed by graphic artist Mike Rossiter of Richmond, British Columbia. The logo was adopted around 1995."
Information and image of the flag thanks to Andrew Webber, Manager - Development Services.
About the regional district:
"The Regional District of Kitimat-Stikine is a type of local government administration in northwestern British Columbia, Canada. As of the Canada 2001 Census it had a population of 40,876 living on a land area of 91,910.63 kmē. Its administrative offices are in the city of Terrace. The next-largest municipality in the regional district is the District Municipality of Kitimat. The other incorporated municipalities in the regional district are the Village of Hazelton, the District of New Hazelton and the District of Stewart. Unincorporated communities are many, most of them Indian Reserves which are not part of the governmental system of the regional district, which has limited powers relating mostly to municipal-type services. The remote settlement of Dease Lake, formerly in the Stikine Region, was added to the regional district on December 1, 2007." - from Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Regional_District_of_Kitimat-Stikine.
Official website: http://www.rdks.bc.ca
Valentin Poposki, 3 February 2010