- Click on Constat à l'amiable and print it.
Your street number and your obligation to place it where it's visible
Posting your civic number - your street number - in a place where it is easily seen is mandatory, with your safety and that of your family in mind. It allows your premises to be easily located in an emergency (police, fire, ambulance, Hydro-Québec, Bell, etc.).
According to the municipal bylaw (2003)-45, in effect since April 18, 2003, all owners are required to post their street number on their house and other buildings. It must be easily seen. The shape of the numbers and letters that make up the street number is left to the discretion of the owner. However, the minimum height is 9 centimetres (3 ½ inches) and the maximum height is 20 centimetres (8 inches). The numbers or letters can be placed horizontally, vertically, or on an angle that must not exceed 45 degrees. They must be esthetically pleasing and made of weather-resistant materials. The colours should be reflective and should contrast with the material upon which they're mounted.
The street number must at all times be visible from the public thoroughfare. If the house or building is located 30 metres and less from the public road, the street number must be affixed to the façade of the house or building, on a mailbox, on a fence or wall, but never on a tree, rock, or garbage box.
If the house or building is located more than 30 metres from the public road, the street number must be affixed to a support or stand placed or located beside the public road. The support may not be a tree, rock, or garbage box.
The bylaw (in French) includes other requirements, including, among other matters, the obligations and conditions, criminal proceedings, rights of access, offences and fines.
In summer, the Police Department relies on a team of police cadets. Their roles include ensuring a presence on the Mont-Tremblant cycling paths, traffic control during the many festivals and activities taking place on the territory, and ensuring that certain municipal bylaws are respected.
If you would like to have information about police cadets or if a position as a police cadet interests you, you must be a student in police techniques and must send your application to Eric Cadotte, community relations officer, at:
The municipal bylaws of the Ville de Mont-Tremblant are, for the most part, enforced by the Police Department. To see the municipal bylaws (in French), click here or you can go through the Town Clerk's Department.
Level I service
The Police Department of the Ville de Mont-Tremblant offers level 1 service. There are six levels of police services. Municipal police forces must provide a certain level of service in accordance with the population they serve or their geographic location. The provincial police force, the Sûreté du Québec, plays a complementary role, providing services at a higher level than those offered by the municipal police force, including services at level 6.
The police force activities are divided into four categories: policing, investigations, emergency measures, and support services. The complexity of the activities increases as a function of the level of service of the police force. For example, a level 1 police force would be able to control a peaceful crowd, while those of levels 5 and 6 could control crowds having a heightened risk of unrest, uncontrolled behaviour, or riot. Each level of service includes, in addition, the services listed for the lower levels.