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You are responsable for the health of your lake, revegetate your shoreline.






 List of members 2023




Be careful, our lake is in difficulty and it loses its beautiful "feathers".  If you understand french See this report that is sobering and should encourage us to change our habits in order to stop its degradation.  

General Meeting 2022 - MINUTES



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 Old News

  • A new weapon in the fight against
  • Fireworks: Their Impact on the
  • Minutes of General meeting of July 14,



Members of the Executive Committee 2018 are:

  1. Julie Piesina 

    • President

    • Recruitment activities

  2. André Patry

    • Secretary

    • Webmaster

    • Member database

    • Membership renewal campaigns

    • Installation of buoys

    • Communications

  3. Jacques Cyr 

    • Treasurer
    • Safety in the big “Narrow”



  1. Marthe Gravelle – 

    • Resigned in 2023

  2. Jacques Lafleur -

    • Water tests for the Voluntary Lake Monitoring Network (RSVL)

    • Swimming water test

  3. Kevin Russel 

    • Stocking of fish

    • Trail maintenance

  4. Joël Boudreau – 

    • Social networks

    • Awareness video clips

  5. Carolane Riopel 

    • Social networks

    • Lake biology & Invasive species

  6. Samuel Ileka-Priouzeau

    • Navigation on Lake

  7. Jim Chevrier

    • Maintenance of the trail

    • Land for sale along the falls

  8. Michaël Lukyniuk

    • levels

    • Installation of a water meter

    • Dam

  9. Richard Ducharme

  10. Bruno Paul

Representative of the municipality of 


  • Monique Pelletier

                Boat washing station


  • to be determined



Why have an Association to look after our lake? The protection of our lake is difficult, binding and requires sometimes drastic changes in our old habits. Why do we have to comply to these changes? Instead of trying to convince ourselves of the need to do so, let's look at what happened to the lakes where the locals didn't.


Click this link Radio-Canada Report (french) and view the map of Quebec's 665 lakes to learn more about Quebec's lakes. Most of these lakes in Quebec were classified as oligotrophic or ultra-oligotrophic 50 years ago. The picture is not the same today. Many of these lakes have lost gallons due to cottage life and large-scale agriculture. Only 1.7% of the lakes still classified as ultra-oligotrophic remain, and the Grand Lac Rond is one of them. Super! But beware, the water has deteriorated in recent decades. Even if we are classified as ultra-oligotrophic, one of the 2 reading stations of the lake indicates a degradation of the water that may cause us to fall in the short term into the lower category of Oligotrophe. To make a short story, one could say that in 1970, the lake could have been classified as Nec Plus Ultra - oligotrophic with impeccable water quality with almost no sediment in suspension. This is no longer the case and is mainly due to the cottages around the lake. Hence the importance of a dense and efficient shoreline to reduce the flow of sediment into the lake by rains and snowmelt. Let's be vigilant and proactive. It is imperative to work together to protect this little jewel that we have that wobbles and risks losing feathers and hurting us. It is the business of all residents and users of the lake to help the Association protect our lake.  This website, in association with the Regroupement de l'eau pour la Protection de l'eau de la Vallée de la Gatineau has been built to assist you in achieving these goals. 



Rules of the Association adopted in 2014


The health of my responsibility!