Mac, YUL doesn't do independent parallel ILS approaches, only dependent. So, no LOC monitor position, no NTZ, and as Braun said, only one finals guy doing both LOCs on the same frequency. No real need for independent ILS approaches. Besides, let's face it, one guy running two LOCs is more fun than running one !
As far as I know, only you guys and YVR consistently do independent ILS approaches. YYC, with the new parallel runway, has the procedures and the monitor position in place for it, but no staff, so they dont use it much. They are more or less in the same boat as YUL, in that there is no real need for independent ops, as they only do 248,000 movements/year (slightly more than YUL, which was at 220,000 in 2015.)
Thanks for the info. I knew YVR did independent approaches as we have had controllers from YYZ move out West in recent years. Just had a YYC controller join us here so he has explained their operation.
Depending on our traffic level we sometimes have one controller working both localisers in either the dual or triple operation. In the dual in light traffic they will just work from the bedpost all the way onto final approach. In a busy triple operation we split into inner/outer arrival...so outer sequences from the bedposts into the downwind, inner will turn final onto both localisers.
This will usually be the time in relation to the topic of this thread where planes will be put below the glideslope for joining traffic.
Interesting to know the different operations in Canada.