How do I join LiUNA?
CLICK HERE to find a LiUNA Local near you to apply.

Is LiUNA taking in new members?
Yes, our Union is always looking for new interested and qualified individuals to join our team.

Is joining a Union legal?
Yes it is... every worker in Canada has the right to sign a card and organize their workplace, however, steps to certification vary from province to province. Employers are prohibited from disciplinary actions towards employees who are organizing.

For more information regarding the certification/organizing in;

British Columbia 
Labour Relations Board - CLICK HERE

Alberta Labour Relations Board - CLICK HERE

Saskatchewan Labour Relations Board - CLICK HERE
Saskatchewan Labour Standards - CLICK HERE

Manitoba Labour Board - CLICK HERE

How Can I Become A Member?

Why should I join LiUNA?
The best wages and conditions are won in workplaces where Union membership numbers are high. The reason for this, is that you are always in a stronger bargaining position if you stand together and negotiate as a group. Unions set an industry standard wage.

Here's how to join;

  • Working men and women get the LIUNA difference in several ways.
  • If you are a construction worker or a public employee, by joining together with coworkers to form a union with LIUNA.
  • In the construction industry, by reaching out to a Local Union where you live or work.
  • By working for an employer which already has a contract with LIUNA.


To Make the Lives of Working People Better!

What is the process for Unionizing my workplace?  
It varies in every province. The best way to learn more is to contact one of an Organizing Representative at the Local nearest you. All information and communication with LiUNA is confidential. CLICK HERE to find your nearest Local.

How would joining LiUNA benefit me?
By joining our Union you will have the protection of a legally binding Contract, known as a Collective Agreement that is negotiated by our Union and voted on by you and your co-workers. As a member of LiUNA you and your co-workers are in a better position to negotiate with your employer as equals, and to protect your interests while you bargain over your wages, benefits, pension contributions, employer policies, schedules, work hours, job security, and a variety of other terms and conditions that are covered under the Collective Agreement.

Are Union dues tax deductible?
YES, Union dues are tax deductible. You will receive a tax receipt for your dues at the end of each tax year.

Do you have a question, but the answer isn't here? Give us a call and we will be happy to assist you.


Coronavirus Preparation and Response Fact Sheet - Updated March 20, 2020

The Laborers' Health and Safety Fund of North America has developed a fact sheet in response to several questions about the novel coronavirus (COVID-19). CLICK here for the Coronavirus FACT SHEET. Last updated March 20, 2020

Coronavirus & COVID-19: Preparation and Response

First known as the novel coronavirus, the virus now referred to as COVID-19 has been declared a global pandemic by the World Health Organization (WHO) and the number of cases in the U.S. and Canada continues to rise. It’s now critical that everyone does their part to limit the spread of the virus, as people without symptoms or with mild symptoms can still spread the virus to others.

Risk in the U.S. and Canada

Current risk of contracting COVID-19 in the U.S. and Canada varies by community based on the extent of the outbreak and the success of mitigation efforts. About half the people diagnosed with COVID-19 have already recovered. It’s estimated over 80 percent of those infected will experience only mild symptoms.

However, even people at low risk for serious health complications should take steps to protect groups who would be at higher risk if they got the virus.

Risk for more serious health effects is highest among:

Older adults (age 60 and up)
People with underlying health conditions (e.g., heart disease, lung disease, diabetes, cancer)
People with weakened immune systems
The majority of deaths caused by COVID-19 have occurred among people falling into at least one of these higher risk categories.

Transmission & Diagnosis

Transmission: spread primarily through airborne respiratory droplets during coughing and sneezing, but can also be spread through regular breathing. Being in close proximity (less than six feet) to an infected person, especially in enclosed spaces, can result in transmission. Close personal contact, such as touching or shaking hands, or touching an object with the virus on it, followed by touching your mouth, nose or eyes before washing your hands can spread the virus.

Diagnosis: If you suspect you have COVID-19, call your healthcare provider. A lab test may be performed and sent to the CDC.