Everyone is welcome to become a member of the Canadian Agricultural Safety Association.

Why become a CASA member?

Members enjoy the benefit of networking with other farm safety stakeholders, receive discounts for online training courses, free one-way shipping of teaching kit resource items and more. Current members include farmers, safety professionals, agri-businesses, non-profit organizations and other farm safety influencers. Membership gives you the opportunity to help guide the future of CASA. Joining CASA means working alongside some of the best and brightest in farm safety.

Membership Benefits

 

Basic

Enhanced

Subscription to Communiqué

Subscription to Liaison Newsletter

Safety panel surveys

Access to Discussion Forums

Voting Member

Conference discount *

One

Up to Four

On-line course discount *

25%

One Free, then 50%

CASA shop discount *

15%

25%

Teaching Kit resource shipping

Advance Notice of Upcoming Grant Opportunities

Early ordering of AgSafe Ribbons ±

Access to database of farm safety news articles and media clippings §

Access to Subject Matter Experts §

Access to topic-specific articles for reprint in websites and newsletters §

Training Programs Available for In-House Use

Customized Services

CASA offers these services on a per–use basis

Contact CASA for pricing.

  • Customized training materials
  • New or customized Train the Trainers course development
  • Custom in-person training

Basic Membership

$100 per year (plus GST)

Enhanced Membership

$300 per year (plus GST)

§ – As requested
* – Discounts are applied automatically and will be reflected in the cart.
– One way free, 3-5 business days for Basic Members, Free both ways, 3-5 business days for Enhanced Members.
± – Order Ribbons in October, months before the general public.

Everyone is welcome to become a member of the Canadian Agricultural Safety Association.

CASA members are farmers, teachers and health professionals.
They’re researchers, government officials and ag service and supply representatives.

Working together toward
“a Canada where no one is hurt farming”.