Bylaws, Notices and Forms

Following are some of the general bylaws of the Town of Springside, and information about them. Some of the bylaws are available below. For copies of other bylaws or to view all the bylaws of the Town of Springside, contact the Town Office.

Bylaw No. 2019-06: Fire Bylaw

A bylaw to for the prevention of fire, the prevention of the spread of fire, and for the preservation of life in the event of an emergency response. This bylaw also outlines regulations must be followed in order to be allowed to have a fireworks display or an open-air fire pit in Springside, along with a permit passing the fire pit. This bylaw stipulates the size, construction, location and what material is allowed for burning.

Bylaw No. 6-1996: Traffic Bylaw

A bylaw to regulate the traffic in the Town of Springside. The speed limit in Springside is 40 km per hour, and 30 km per hour in the school zone. A person is authorized to operate an all-terrain vehicle on any street or lane within the Town of Springside for the purpose of leaving and returning to the town. It is lawful to operate a snowmobile on all streets and lanes within the Town of Springside for the purpose of leaving and returning to the Town only, and this shall be done between the hours of 7:30 a.m. and 11:00 p.m.

Bylaw No. 9-1994: Businesses Bylaw

A business license is required by all businesses in or coming into Springside. You have the right to ask the door to door salesmen for their license from the Town. This would be a receipt from the town showing they paid their license fee. This fee must be paid yearly.

Bylaw No. 2019-07: Animal Control Bylaw

Every dog and cat in the limits of the Town of Springside shall be licensed. The fee for licensing is $5 for spayed or neutered animals and $10 if they are not spayed or neutered. Dogs and cats are not allowed to run free in Springside and we ask that you respect your neighbors and pick up after your pets. Fines will be issued for infractions of this bylaw, such as animals running at large, animals not licensed, animals littering, and animals in the habit of barking or howling. 

What to do about skunks

Skunks have become accustomed to humans, thriving in semi-open agricultural areas and even urban areas. In the fall, skunks feed voraciously, building up fat reserves for winter dormancy. With the onset of cold weather, skunks seek out dens, becoming inactive for the winter. Areas that provide dark secure hiding places such as under barns, utility sheds and porches are common denning sites. They may appear for short periods in winter during prolonged mild spells. East central Saskatchewan has been experiencing problems this summer and fall with the high skunk population. As many of you know, The Town of Springside is no exception. We are doing our very best to work with residents to get rid of any skunks that have been reported.


The following forms are provided for reading, printing or downloading: