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Viha Heu Collective Agreement

Please provide your contact information to your LOCAL CUPE for updates on your collective agreement and union. We also advise you to familiarize yourself with this website which is your CUPE Health Community Hub for archived resources and messages. We also have social media accounts to provide you with regular updates from HSPBA and CBA. Follow us on Facebook and Instagram @CUPECommunityHealthBC. CUPE HCPC is represented by the presidents and delegates of THE CUPE 15, 1004, 1978, 3403-01 and 4816 locals. Each of these Aboriginal people represents members in the two municipal health collective agreements in B.C.: the Community Health Bargaining Association (CBA) and the Health Science Professionals Bargaining Association (HSPBA). Together, these local CUPEs represent just over 1,200 CBA members and about 1,000 HSPBA members. Within the HSPBA and the CBA, CUPE negotiates improvements to your collective agreement as part of a trade union confederation. CUPE`s negotiating strategy at these tables is to make profits that reflect the priorities of our members, to defend free collective bargaining, and to refuse and make concessions and two-pronged contractual clauses. The HCPC meets quarterly and is tasked with supporting cupE HSPBA and CBA collective bargaining, promoting treaty implementation, promoting common goals faced by CUPE members in these bargaining associations, and promoting and defending our publicly funded health care system. You`ll find more information about our members` work in the videos about how CUPE Community Health employees build communities of care and how they face the challenges they face.

Group Benefits-at-a-glance Summary 2010 – Community Group Benefits-at-a-glance Summary 2015 – Community-Casual Group Benefits-at-a-glance 2014-2019 – Facilities Group Benefits-at-a-glance 2012-2019 – Health Science Professionals Group Benefits-at-a-glance Summary 2010 – Regular workers are entitled to benefits paid by employers after fulfilling their rights. Unionized workers can review their collective agreement to find out more. Group Benefits – Non Contract – Management/Regular – Effective January 1, 2015 Group Benefits – Noncontracts – Temporary Workers – As of January 1, 2015 January 2015 Visit the HEABC website to view tariff conditions for non-contract workers – As of January 1, 2015 CBA Driving Workers Code include home help, clinical support, administrative staff and psychiatric staff who ensure that our clients have basic life needs, such as appropriate parking services, food, social care, rest and connection to services that support their mental health and mental health. The CBA is run by the BC Government and Service Employees Union (BCGEU), which has the majority of the association`s membership. The other constituent unions are CUPE, HEU, UFCW, HSA, ETC, BCNU and CLAC. CUPE has just over 1,200 members among the CBA`s 17,000 members, or about 7 per cent of the CBA`s total membership. CUPE members are employed by Vancouver Coastal Health (CUPE Local 15), Portland Hotel Society (CUPE Local 1004), Vancouver Island Health Authority (CUPE Local 1978), Canadian Mental Health Association – Port Alberni (CUPE Local 3403-01) and Fraser Health Authority (CUPE Local 4816). They work from a large number of predominantly urban construction sites, including municipal health centres, transition centres and health protection offices in Metro Vancouver and Vancouver Island.