The residents of an isolated First Nation island in the north of Ontario begin to start; getting goods around next year.
The Moose Cree First Nation has signed a $ 2.5m (£ 1.5 million) commercial merchandise with a drone delivery company for the supply, cure, food and letters from the Moosonee city.
The island of Moose Factory is only available with a boat in the summer, a winter road and a helicopter at other times.
The drone delivery service will start the next spring, after a year of trial.
Drones's largest 5kg (11lb) pay dollar for the 5km distance over the River Moose, where the bridge does not connect the island's reservation from the nearest town.
"It may be challenging to behave freight, especially at this time of year, when the river is frozen," said a spokeswoman. The first Nation, Paul Chakasim, to the BBC.
"It's a great deal about trying to avoid communities that do not have infrastructure, where basic products are very difficult, and when you can find it, it's really expensive," said Tony Di Benedetto, head of Drone Delivery Canada (DDC). the CBC broadcaster.
Stan Kapashesit from Moose Cree First Nation said their technology was mostly among the latest technology to accept technology, but now they were part of the future.
"DDC's drone delivery platform is a valuable solution to make connections to remote communities and provide an efficient and efficient delivery of rapid and efficient delivery."
Mr Kapashesit also told the CBC that he hoped that the campaign would help to connect to; a total of 4,400 people and creating a "railroad in the sky".