Off the Shelf
Armor Your Self:
How to Survive a Career
in Law Enforcement
By John Marx; 2017, 433 pages
ISBN: 978-1544661810
You Can’t Make This Sh#t Up: Policing Through Stories
By Randy Ward; 2018, 128 pages
ISBN: 978-1775289302
Crisis Ready: Building an Invincible Brand in an Uncertain World
By Melissa Agnes; 2018, 288 pages
ISBN: 978-1684014132
The North-West Mounted Police: 1873-1885
By Jack F. Dunn; 2017, 812 pages
ISBN: 9780969859611
Taking Care of Business: Police Detectives, Drug Law Enforcement and Proactive Investigation
By Matthew Bacon; 2016, 352 pages
ISBN: 9780199687381
No Time to Bury Them
By Mark C. Eddy; 2017, 166 pages
ISBN: 978-1771802222
Mental Health Awareness: Practical Skills for First Responders
By Stephanie Miloknay and Marc Laferriere; 2017, 302 pages
ISBN: 978-1-77255-255-3
Mental Health Awareness: Self-Care for First Responders
By Stephanie Miloknay and Marc Laferriere; 2017, 128 pages
ISBN: 978-1-77255-252-2
To Guard My People: The King’s Police and Fire Services Medal in Canada
By Jack Templeman; 2017, 138 pages
ISBN: 978-0-9951888-0-8
Transforming Community Policing by Hugh C. Russell; 2017, 376 pages
ISBN: 978-1-55239-649-0
An Ounce of Prevention: Navigating Your Way Through Damage Control and Crisis Response by Allan Bonner; 2010, 322 pages
ISBN: 978-1926755021
Canadian first responder Natalie Harris has penned a raw and honest memoir of her mental health journey. And unlike the Netflix sensation “13 Reasons Why,” Save-My-Life School is anything but the romanticized fictional series.
Interviewing and Investigation, Third Edition by Kerry Watkins; 2017; 252 pages
ISBN: 978-1-77255-064-1
Walk the Talk provides readers with a thorough and well-structured guide on how to build an effective, complete and credible peer support program for first-responder organizations. It uses 17 evidence-based modules that follow guidelines from the Mental Health Commission of Canada, supported and endorsed by the Mood Disorder Society of Canada.
On the cold winter night of November 24, 1990, 17-year-old Neil Stonechild, a young aboriginal man left a residence in Saskatoon, after consuming an amount of alcohol over the preceding few hours. He was not adequately dressed for the intensity of that unusually cold Saskatchewan night. Five days later, his body was found frozen to death in a snowy field on the edge of town.

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