Time Difference between Newfoundland and Labrador and Winnipeg, Canada canada goose winnipeg

Winnipeg, Canada is 2:30 hours behind the center of Newfoundland and Labrador.

PLEASE NOTE: Newfoundland and Labrador may span multiple time zones. We are using the America/St_Johns time zone. For more accuracy, choose specific cities for each location. For example, compare Corner Brook, Canada to Winnipeg, Canada with Stephenville, Canada to Winnipeg, Canada.


Current time

Newfoundland and Labrador   10:37 PM on Saturday, Nov 25, 2017

Winnipeg, Canada   8:07 PM on Saturday, Nov 25, 2017

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Meeting planner for Newfoundland and Labrador and Winnipeg, Canada

Unfortunately, there aren't any times that overlap between your normal working hours and theirs. The best we can do with the meeting planner is to expand the range to cover from 8:00 AM to 6:00 PM your time (Newfoundland and Labrador).

To schedule a conference call or plan a meeting at the best time for both parties, you should try between 10:30 AM and 6:00 PM your time in Newfoundland and Labrador. That will end up being between 8:00 AM and 3:30 PM in Winnipeg, Canada. The chart on the right shows overlapping times.

Schedule a phone call from Newfoundland and Labrador to Winnipeg, Canada

If you live in Newfoundland and Labrador and you want to call a friend in Winnipeg, Canada, you can try calling them between 9:30 AM and 1:30 AM your time. This will be between 7AM - 11PM their time, since Winnipeg, Canada is 2 hours and 30 minutes behind Newfoundland and Labrador.

If you're available any time, but you want to reach someone in Winnipeg, Canada at work, you may want to try between 11:30 AM and 7:30 PM your time. This is the best time to reach them from 9AM - 5PM during normal working hours.


UTC-3.5 hours     UTC-6 hours
Newfoundland and Labrador     Winnipeg, Canada
10:30 AM     8:00 AM
11:00 AM     8:30 AM
11:30 AM     9:00 AM
12:00 PM     9:30 AM
12:30 PM     10:00 AM
1:00 PM     10:30 AM
1:30 PM     11:00 AM
2:00 PM     11:30 AM
2:30 PM     12:00 PM
3:00 PM     12:30 PM
3:30 PM     1:00 PM
4:00 PM     1:30 PM
4:30 PM     2:00 PM
5:00 PM     2:30 PM
5:30 PM     3:00 PM
6:00 PM     3:30 PM

Newfoundland and Labrador

Province: Newfoundland and Labrador
Country: Canada
Category: provinces
Time zone: America/St_Johns (UTC/GMT -3:-30 hours)

related links

Winnipeg, Canada

City: Winnipeg
Province: Manitoba
Country: Canada
Category: cities
Time zone: America/Winnipeg (UTC/GMT -6 hours)

related links


T crhkimmx. Onde comprar canada gansoime difference

Travelmath provides an online time zone converter for places all over the world. You can enter airports, cities, states, countries, or zip codes to find the time difference between any two locations. The calculator will automatically adjust for daylight saving time (DST) in the summer. You can use it as a meeting planner or a scheduler to find the best time to make international phone calls. World time zones have a positive or negative offset computed from Coordinated Universal Time (UTC), or Greenwich Mean Time (GMT). UTC has uniform seconds defined by International Atomic Time (TAI), with leap seconds announced at irregular intervals to compensate for the Earth's slowing rotation. The tz database or zoneinfo database uses the closest city, rather than the more common Eastern, Central, Mountain or Pacific time zones in the United States. Countries often change their daylight saving rules, so please help us stay current by letting us know if you find any pages that need updates.



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Goose versus hawk: Canada's search for a national bird

Goose versus hawk

Canada’s search for national identity is taking flight.

James Cowan, executive director of the

Canadian Raptor Conservancy

found it odd that Canada does not have a 

national bird

. The United States has its powerful

bald eagle

, New Zealand has its

kiwi

and Mexico its

crested caracara.

Why not us?

So Mr. Cowan launched a campaign to get Canadians talking about what bird should be honoured here. So far, he’s gotten over 4,000 submissions.

“This is unbelievable,” Mr. Cowan said in an interview. “I can’t believe the support across Canada. It’s overwhelming.”

The

Canada goose

is the clear favourite with 27% of the vote. Geese have an  impressive flight formation and mating for life shows a strong sense of loyalty, but there are drawbacks, too. First, bald eagles make a habit of eating them which doesn’t make for agreeable metaphors in terms of national identity. (Hello? The United States eating our great nation?)

Ontario Premier

Dalton McGuinty

has weighed in with a draft pick. He and Mr. Cowan chose the

red-tailed hawk

which happens to be the current runner-up with 23% of the vote so far. According to Mr. Cowan:

“They don’t have natural enemies so they don’t get picked on by anyone.”
Another big factor is the bird’s range: it extends across Canada and so it’s highly visible. They’re the birds

perched stoically on industrial signs and telephone lines by the highway.

Mr. Cowan hopes to present a shortlist of favourites to his local MP and eventually see parliamentarians debating the issue in the House of Commons by Thanksgiving.

Mr. Cowan hopes people will research their choices and learn more about

birds in Canada

as they go. Of course, this bird should tell Canadians something about themselves. There are some guidelines if you decide to lend your opinion.

A bird found in every Canadian provinces, or most of them


• A bird not already chosen as a Canadian provincial bird or another country’s national   bird


• A bird that the general public will be able to identify and see on a regular basis in their daily activities

Once a decision has been reached, Cowan think’s it won’t take much for Canadians to embrace this new symbol.

“I would like it to grace a stamp to start,” he said. “But we don’t need to spend a lot of taxpayers’ money. I think that over time, history will immortalize it as a great symbol like the beaver or hockey.”

The top four rankings:

  • Canada goose (27%)
  • red-tailed hawk (23%)
  • loon (19%)
  • whiskey-jack or gray jay (7%)

Other Contenders include:

  • The raven
  • great blue heron
  • snowy owl
  • short-billed crow
  • snow goose
  • tundra swan

The Raptor Conservancy has a

form

available to submit your choice for Canada’s national bird.


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