A rescue mission successfully brought two stranded hikers in Ontario back to safety on Sunday afternoon.\nThe hikers had floated three kilometres from shore on Georgian Bay near Tobermory after the large ice chunk they were on became dislodged, said OPP West Region.\nEditor's Choice: You Could Have Thousands Of Dollars In Unpaid Cheques From The CRA\n\nTwo hikers near Tobermory had to be rescued from an ice floe, which sheared away from shore yesterday. OPP West Region wish to thank @JRCCTrentCCCOS and our local partners in Grey Bruce for their help in this operation. Some video courtesy the JRCC. ^dr pic.twitter.com/7BvYEgdRDe— OPP West Region (@OPP_WR) February 22, 2021\n\nIn a video shared by OPP, a person can be heard making a 911 call to report the hikers.\n"We're just here at the grotto and there are some people out on the ice. I guess they walked out there and now there's a huge separation of water between them and the mainland," the caller said.\n"They better hurry. This is getting wider and wider as we speak."\nThe pair were rescued in a joint effort by members of the Royal Canadian Air Force and the Joint Rescue Coordination Centre in Trenton, as well as OPP.\nThe OPP is reporting no injuries from the incident.\nTobermory is one of Ontario's most popular hiking destinations, especially the grotto at Bruce Peninsula National Park. \nOfficials have taken this opportunity to remind the public about the dangers of venturing out on ice especially during periods of milder weather. \nThe Royal Canadian Airforce says to "bring [a] whistle, radio (or cellphone), and wear [a] life jacket when on lake ice."\n\nIn Toronto, residents have been skating and playing on the city's frozen waters against municipal advice.\nTwo people at High Park's Grenadier Pond had to be rescued last month after the ice they were skating on began to break, causing one man to become submerged.