Please send your contact information to your local CUPE to obtain updates on your collective agreement and union. We also recommend that you familiarize yourself with this site, which is your CUPE community member center for archived resources and messages. We also have social media accounts to provide you with regular updates of HSPBA and CBA. Follow us on Facebook and Instagram @CUPECommunityHealthBC. CUPE HCPC is represented by the presidents and delegates of CUPE Locals 15, 1004, 1978, 3403-01 and 4816. Each of these premises represents the members of the two provincial collective agreements for community health in B.C: the Community Health Bargaining Association (CBA) and the Health Science Professionals Bargaining Association (HSPBA). Together, these CUPE Local represent just over 1,200 CBA members and about 1,000 HSPBA members. The HCPC meets quarterly and is tasked with supporting collective bargaining between HSPBA and CBA, the enforcement of contracts, the promotion of common objectives of CUPE members within these bargaining organizations, and the promotion and advocacy of our publicly funded and publicly available health care system. Within the HSPBA and the CBA, CUPE negotiates improvements to your collective agreement within the framework of a union federation. CUPE`s bargaining strategy at these tables is to realize profits that reflect the priorities of our members, to defend free collective bargaining and to reject and oppose concessions and two-stage contractual clauses. 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 operate from a large number of primarily community-based projects, including municipal health centres, halfway houses and health centres in Metro Vancouver and Vancouver Island. Terms and Conditions for Non-Contractors – Valid from January 1, 2015 Behavioral Changes For more information about the work of our members, check out the videos on how cupe Community Health employees build caring communities and are able to meet the challenges where they live. Regular workers are entitled to benefits paid by the employer after fulfilling the eligibility conditions. Unionized employees can check their collective agreement for additional information. 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 – Nurses Workers in the HSPBA are health sciences professionals – members of the modern health team who, diagnostic and rehabilitation services in hospitals and communities across the province of The HSPBA is governed by the Health Sciences Association (HSA), which has the majority of the members of this negotiating association. The other constituent associations of the HSPBA are CUPE, BCGEU, HEU and PEA. CUPE has about 1,000 members among HSPBA`s 19,500 members, representing about 4.32 percent of total HSPBA membership. In British Columbia, CUPE represents more than 2200 community health members in the Health Science Professionals Bargaining Association (HSPBA) and the Community Health Bargaining Association (CBA).
Group services – Non-contractual – Management/Regular – Valid from 1 January 2015 Group services – Not contractually – Temporary – Valid from 1 January 2015. CBA employees include home help, clinical, administrative assistance and mental health workers, who ensure our clients have the basic needs of life such as decent housing, food, social recovery, employment and links to services that support their mental and physical health.