Whatever the committee decides to put into the report in terms of recommendations, they are just recommendations. However, once a report is presented to the House, the House is always able to concur in that report. If the House does concur in it, which means essentially that the House is adopting the report, the recommendations in it become orders of the House. It does imply that there's a certain amount of binding, if you will, because the recommendations become an element that the House and its administration will be required to implement in some way or fashion.
I'm not sure if that necessarily extends to sending people all the way to Campbell River to check on lighting. They would obviously interpret that, but it does bind the House in some ways. If the House chooses to concur in the report, these become more than mere suggestions or recommendations. If it doesn't choose to concur in the report, that's all these will ever be, recommendations, free to be taken or left.