The Radiation Safety Institute of Canada is a leading national provider of technical and regulatory advice, and can assist you in resolving concerns about human exposure to radiation in the workplace, the environment and the community. We are your first point of contact for all matters relating to radiation safety.
With over thirty years of experience, an expert staff and a comprehensive network of service partners, the Radiation Safety Institute of Canada will help you find the right solution for your needs.
Some of the common issues we provide solutions to include:
If you want to purchase, possess, use, or even store or transport a radioactive substance, chances are that you need a license from the Canadian Nuclear Safety Commission (CNSC). However, the process of obtaining a license from the CNSC is labour intensive. In addition to preparing the actual license application, you will have to develop a Radiation Protection Program that answers the specific needs of your workplace. If developing such a program is not a part of your everyday job, the task may be very daunting and the process of obtaining a license lengthy. Let us help you! More…
The Radiation Safety Institute of Canada is there to assist your organization or community to evaluate, understand and resolve concerns about radiation hazards. Over the years, the Radiation Safety Institute of Canada has acted as an expert, independent source of high quality scientific and technical studies, independent reviews and evaluations of radiation safety issues. More…
New! Study Radiation Safety Online.
Free Radiation Safety Inquiry Service answering questions about radiation.
“RSIC congratulates the USW for their leadership in the 1970s to force action. In addition, RSIC applauds the USW for their continued dedication to worker safety in uranium mines across Canada and for their continued support of our institute as we continue to raise awareness and perform services that help keep miners and other professionals safe. ” Steve Mahoney, President of RSIC.read more
“Good science in plain language” session explores the potential radon hazard and allows the event participants to form their own opinions, and contribute to building a comprehensive provincial radon policy.read more