The PEG Magazine, now yourPEG

The History of the PEGThe PEG is the official publication of APEGA, published online for members and other stakeholders. A weekly electronic newsletter called the ePEG complements The PEG.

The PEG has been a fixture of APEGA since our earliest days. It has taken many forms, aligning itself with the information-consumption trends we have seen in our readership and the publishing industry as a whole. Created originally as a newsletter, it transitioned to a newspaper in 1969 and then to a glossy magazine in 2010. In 2017, as magazine publishing as a whole transitioned to a more digital world, The PEG ceased print production and became a totally digital magazine, but still with a layout reminiscent of a magazine.

In our centennial year, we are reimagining The PEG once again, this time as a section of the APEGA website, called yourPEG. It’s still in the early stages, but we’re proud of its progression and the initial feedback we’ve received has been positive.

yourPEG will continue to feature news and articles about things our members care about, such as:

  • APEGA's regulatory work on behalf of the public and members
  • APEGA's services and benefits that support members and their practices
  • APEGA's progress in meeting strategic goals set by APEGA Council
  • APEGA's members and their volunteering and professional successes

We hope you’ll join us for yourPEG. See some our latest articles below, and bookmark this page to stay current with our latest news and stories from the world of engineering and geoscience.

Read more about the journey to yourPEG

  • From Humble Beginnings: An Examination of APEGA’s Investigations Department

    In 2013, APEGA became one of the first regulatory bodies in Canada to employ a professional investigator to review complaints. Seven years after that modest start, that solo position has grown into a team of six investigators with more than 100 years of experience between them.
  • CBC's Bob McDonald Tells Us About Science As He Sees It

    Having brought science and engineering to television, radio, and stages across North America for more than 40 years, Bob McDonald, host of CBC Radio's long-running Quirks and Quarks program, can rightfully say he's seen it all. Read more about his approach to science, engineering, and our energy future.
  • Professional designations open a world of opportunity

    The work of professional engineers and geosciences is in demand around the world. You never know where your career might end up. For Calgarian Teresa Waddington, P.Eng., it was as a plant manager in Scotland.
  • Webinar for Internationally Trained Professionals

    On September 28, 2020, APEGA will host a webinar that celebrates APEGA's centennial and its future with internationally trained engineers and geoscientists, featuring speakers who were previously also internationally trained, including APEGA Compliance Manager Saumya (Sam) Barua, P.Eng.

PEG Magazine Archives

Want to re-read past issues of the PEG? We've uploaded the last 5 years for you!

Read Past PEG Issues

In Memoriam

APEGA extends our deepest condolences to the families, friends, and colleagues of our respected members who have passed away.

See more

Upcoming Events & Opportunities

The following events and opportunities are not coordinated or endorsed by APEGA, but may be of interest to members.

External Events

Movers & Shakers

APEGA's members and permit holders who have been recognized with awards and funding from other organizations.


The Watch

News from Alberta, Canada, and the world as it relates to our members and anyone else interested in our professions.


  • A Powerful Impact

    Read about how Faruq Vishram, P.Eng., is empowering developing communities in Central Asia and East Africa.
  • Edmonton Planetarium Exterior

    Planetariums Were All the Rage Once—Will the Magic Return in Edmonton

    The Queen Elizabeth II Planetarium sat neglected for decades. Resembling a flying saucer (on purpose), the structure was designed by Canadian architectural icon Douglas Cardinal. It was built to commemorate the 1959 visit of Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip. It's grand re-opening is slated for sometime in 2020.
  • Underwater Volcano

    Underwater Volcano Builds an Underwater Mountain

    In February 2019, scientists from the Institute of Geophysics in Paris (IPGP) were stunned when they discovered a brand-new mountain about 800 metres high in the Indian Ocean.
  • A female mallard makes use of the human-built world around her.

    These Road Regulations are Literally for the Birds

    The Transportation Association of Canada has published recommendations to reduce the impact of roads on birds in their habitats and as they migrate.
  • Artist’s rendering of the floating tunnel courtesy Snøhetta

    An Example of Fjord-ward Thinking

    Norway is working on a technically ambitious solution to making time through its rugged coastal landscape, a place where roadways bump up against majestic glaciers, fjords, and mountains.

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