Workplace tour

C’est notre tournée! is a lively, interactive program organized by Éduc’alcool and Opération Nez rouge, available free to private companies and government departments and agencies. The program connects with employees, consumers and parents in the workplace to present the latest information about alcohol and its effects, promote moderate drinking, and prevent impaired driving.

cest notre tournee!

The French-only presentation lasts one hour, usually takes place around a meal break, and covers a wide range of drinking-related topics. It is available throughout the year and can be booked at your convenience by contacting Julie Martineau at or 1 800 463-7222.

Ce projet conjoint d’Éduc’alcool et de l’Opération Nez rouge a pour objectif de rejoindre travailleurs, consommateurs et parents sur les lieux de travail pour promouvoir la modération dans la consommation d’alcool, les informer sur divers programmes d’éducation qui sont à leur disposition et prévenir la conduite avec facultés affaiblies.

Content at a glance:

Alcohol and mixes

Alcohol goes very well with food and can even be good for you. But, did you know that alcohol can be harmful to your health when it is mixed with substances like caffeine, tobacco or energy drinks?

Tips for responsible hosting

Did you know that people drink more quickly when they have nowhere to rest their glasses? Making sure there are plenty of tables for your guests to put their glasses down is a simple and effective way to help people reduce their alcohol intake. There are many more such helpful tips.

Alcohol and health

Did you know that moderate drinking can be good for you? Many scientific studies show that drinking moderately and regularly can actually protect against certain diseases…although not in all cases and only under certain conditions.

Alcohol and driving

Did you know that every day, 10.5 accidents are caused by drunk driving? In Quebec, 1 person is injured on the road every 9 minutes.

Simulations using goggles

The conference uses fun and innovative methods, such as Fatal Vision goggles, which make users feel as though they are under the influence of alcohol and simulate the kind of impaired motor skills that result from excessive drinking.

During the second part of the conference, Participants wearing the goggles are invited to test their ability to perform simple tasks, such as pouring a glass of water, picking up keys from the floor, walking a straight line, etc.

The results can be sobering, for both the participant and observers! Everyone is always astonished to see how blood alcohol content affects basic motor skills.