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Fort Resolution

Lodewijk Mommaerts

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E-mail : lode.mommaerts@gmail.com

Fort Resolution

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Fort Resolution (Deninu Kue[pronunciation?] "moose island") is a hamlet[6] in the South Slave Region of the Northwest Territories, Canada. The community is situated at the mouth of the Slave River, on the shore of Great Slave Lake, and at the end of Fort Resolution Highway (Highway 6).

It is the oldest documented community in the Northwest Territories, and was a key link in the fur trade's water route north. Fort Resolution is designated as a National Historic Site of Canada as the oldest continuously occupied place in the Northwest Territories with origins in the fur trade and the principal fur trade post on Great Slave Lake.[7]

Fort Resolution features "Deninoo School", offering schooling for children K-12. The town also has a hockey arena, community hall, nursing station, Royal Canadian Mounted Police, bed and breakfast, a 'Northern' general store with a "Quick-Stop" convenience store and two gas stations. A small airport, Fort Resolution Airport, services charter and medivac flights only. The oldest building in town is the historic Roman Catholic Church, built in the early 19th century. A second, Protestant, church offers an alternative worship option. The beach along Great Slave Lake is a prime spot for summer swimming, bird watching or relaxing. Local people engage in fishing, hunting, and trapping year-round.

The nearby site of Pine Point was once a thriving lead mine. When the value of lead plummeted in the 1980s, the Pine Point Mine closed, and the township was evacuated. Pine Point houses were sold cheaply, and many of the buildings were then moved to Fort Resolution (including the hockey arena), Hay River and Northern Alberta.[8]

"Deninoo Days" in late August celebrate the beginning of moose hunting season with parades, traditional races, games and talent competitions. Recreational opportunities include camping, canoeing and fishing (self-guided, or available through several outfitters). "Little Buffalo River Crossing" is a nearby territorial park, with historical and natural attractions, accessible by road and featuring a campground with 12 sites.


Population is 474 according to the 2011 Census, a decrease of 2.1% from 2006. In the 2006 Census there were 484 people and 450 were listed as Aboriginal. The majority of townspeople are of Dene or Métis descent but there were some Inuit. The predominant languages are English, Chipewyan and Michif. In 2012 the Government of the Northwest Territories reported that the population was 497 with an average yearly growth rate of -1.3% from 2001.

Coordinates: 61°10′18″N 113°40′18″W

Country             Canada

Territory            Northwest Territories

Region  South    Slave Region

Constituency     Tu Nedhe

Census division  Region 5

Hamlet              5 January 2011


 • Mayor            Garry Bailey

 • Senior Administrative Officer    Tausia Kaitu-Lal

 • MLA              Tom Beaulieu


 • Land              455.22 km2 (175.76 sq mi)

Elevation           160 m (520 ft)

Population (2011)

 • Total              474

 • Density          1.0/km2 (3/sq mi)

Time zone         Mountain (MST) (UTC-7)

 • Summer (DST)           MDT (UTC-6)

Canadian Postal code    X0E 0M0

Area code(s)      867

Telephone exchange      394

- Living cost       142.5A

- Food price index          125.8B

Climate Dsc