I dont know what is so amusing. You think that civil ltigation is a funny thing? You should try it in a criminal court proceeding where you have Federal Charges intertwined with breaches of orders...and likewise Federal Court Order Violations intertwined with Provencial Court Order Charges where the conditions breached are criminally regulated.
There is a big difference to being charged with a breach of probation on a summary conviction and being indicted.
A summary conviction means that if the condition is not criminally regulated then the maximum you can get is six months as prescribed in s.787 of the Canada Criminal Code.
An indictment means that you can be tried for each breach consecutivly(joinder) and convicted concurently.
This may be a bunch of mumble jumble but in the view of the law when conducting a defence can make a difference between 3 years in jail and three months in jail.
In any case since court order violations are strict liability offences in the aspect that you cannot be detained without sufficient grounds there has to be evidence that the breach existed or the alledged offence took place.