Lac La Biche-St. Paul-Two Hills

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Lac La Biche-St. Paul-Two Hills
Alberta electoral district
LacLaBicheStPaulTwoHills in Alberta.jpg
2010 boundaries
Provincial electoral district
Legislature Legislative Assembly of Alberta
Dave Hanson
District created 2010
First contested 1971
Last contested 2015

Lac La Biche-St. Paul-Two Hills is a provincial electoral district in northern Alberta, Canada. The district was created in the 2010 boundary redistribution and is mandated to return a single member to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta using the first past the post voting system.


The electoral district was created in the 2010 Alberta boundary re-distribution. It was created from the electoral district of Lac La Biche-St. Paul which was altered to bound current municipal boundaries. Two Hills was added to the name at the request of local residents.[1]

Boundary history[edit]

Members of the Legislative Assembly for
Lac La Biche-St. Paul-Two Hills
Assembly Years Member Party
See Lac La Biche-St. Paul 1993-2012
28th 2012

Electoral history[edit]

The electoral district and its antecedent has been represented by MLA's with various parties since 1993. The current incumbent MLA is Shayne Saskiw who won the district in the Alberta general election, 2012.

Legislature results[edit]

2012 general election[edit]

Alberta general election, 2012
Party Candidate Votes %
Wildrose Shayne Saskiw 5,949 46.56%
Progressive Conservative Ray Danyluk 5,418 42.40%
New Democratic Phil Johnson 706 5.53%
Liberal John Nowak 704 5.51%

2015 general election[edit]

Alberta general election, 2015
Party Candidate Votes %
Wildrose Dave Hanson 4,760 38.7%
New Democratic Catherine Harder 4,213 34.2%
Progressive Conservative Darrell Younghans 3,002 24.4%
Green Brian Deheer 340 2.8%

Senate nominee results[edit]

2012 Senate nominee election district results[edit]

Student vote results[edit]

2012 election[edit]

2012 Alberta Student Vote results
Affiliation Candidate
Progressive Conservative Ray Danyluk
Wildrose Shayne Saskiw
Liberal John Nowak
New Democratic Phil Johnson


  1. ^ "Proposed Electoral Division Areas, Boundaries, and Names for Alberta" (PDF). Alberta Electoral Boundaries Commission. June 2010. Retrieved January 14, 2012. 

External links[edit]