Unmanned vehicle systems (UVS) are growing in use as people discover ways to use the that are more efficient and safer than using traditional methods. Higher payloads, increased endurance, and complex sensor units are making unmanned system attractive to industry. Regulations currently are a barrier to most airborne applications,but the rules are being changed to adapt to unmanned systems.Wildfire operations can likely benefit from airborne unmanned systems, but how they would integrate into existing operations has yet to be envisioned or evaluated. Unmanned vehicle systems are developing technology that requires monitoring for advancements and innovative uses that could streamline certain operations in the future. A demonstration day was held on May 30, 2013 in Fairview Alberta, sponsored by the Peace Region Unmanned Vehicle Systems Partnership. The demonstration looked at unmanned aircraft systems (UAS), unmanned ground systems (UGS), unmanned underwater systems (UUS), and integration systems. FPInnovations Wildfire Operations Research was invited to attend and to consider innovative uses for unmanned vehicle systems for wildland fire operations.