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From a tactical standpoint, police throughout the region say they've learned from the successes and failures of the past.
He scheduled two dozen officers to patrol the Central City site during the first game between the Vancouver Canucks and the Boston Bruins. Going forward, that may change.
"A tactic that worked very well in the Olympics was just that, filtering through the crowds, being proactive, engaging them, removing their anonymity by giving them a high five," Grainger said.
successful Olympics hosted in Vancouver last year.
Over the past several years, Surrey RCMP and Delta Police have watched over a large spontaneous crowd that gathers after Canucks' games at Scott Road and 72 Avenue. That group is largely made up of people who spill out from nearby homes in the Newton area.
The standing example of how not to police large crowds was the Vancouver riot in 1994, the last time the Canucks made it to the Stanely Cup final.
If it goes seven games, that figure could double.
Delta Police helps with the crowd at 72 Avenue and Scott Road and estimates it costs between $3,000 and $6,000 in overtime per game. By the end of the series, policing could cost Delta Nike Air Max 95 Phantom more than $50,000, according to Delta Police Sgt. Paul Eisenzimmer.
Surrey RCMP are being circumspect about the exact figures, but Grainger said it will cost at least $50,000 in overtime alone for the Vancouver Boston series, and that's only if it wraps up in four games.
Now revellers will see police milling in the crowd, shaking hands and making eye contact.
Parties throughout the region are expected to increasingly draw on police resources as the Stanley Cup final progresses. The policing costs are expected to increase as the series goes longer.
Canucks fans celebrate in style
Police say a crowd of 2,000 people at the city's celebration site was completely well behaved, as was the mob of about 3,500 at 72 Avenue and Scott Road, which saw only one arrest for a Air Max 95 University Blue
Then, the police remained separate from the roiling mass of Canucks fans and the Vancouver Police crowd control unit remained in the basement of a church until the riot broke out.
Surrey Mounties say they are heading into largely uncharted waters, as local Canucks celebrations now involve at least two large crowds.
Both Vancouver Police Department Police Chief Jim Chu and Grainger were there. Grainger, then a four year Mountie, was called in to assist when things got out of control. Both say police have learned a lot since then, particularly from the Nike Air Max 95 Rare
Police cruisers were rolled over by angry mobs, who looted downtown stores. Many people were tear gassed and at least one was shot in the head with a Nike Air Max American Flag
In charge of ensuring the celebrations remain peaceful is Surrey RCMP Cpl. Drew Grainger, who manages operational planning for special events.
"It's going to be a very fluid event, because as I say, we've never done this before," Grainger said, sounding a little like the Canucks coach as he added, "we'll have to assess it game by game."
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