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19 photos

University of Windsor

"44 Unit Apartment Building"
$3,200,000 CAD
City windsor
Style Apartment
Type Residential
Listing Created 10-Aug-17
27 photos

FOREST GLADE

"LOCATION! LOCATION! LOCATION!!"
$2,129,500 CAD
"BUILD A SUBDIVISION!!"
City WINDSOR
Style Ranch
Type Lots and Land
Bedrooms 4
Bathrooms 3
Taxes $5500 CAD
Listing Created 16-Mar-17
Sale Pending
10 photos
SALE PENDING
$1,399,900 CAD
City Windsor
Size 10500 sq. ft.
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
Bedrooms 4
Bathrooms 2
Taxes $27000 CAD
Listing Created 19-Mar-17
26 photos

Ottawa St Shopping Area (03)

"SLEEPER IN THE AREA ON OTTAWA STREET"
$1,199,900 CAD
"HOT ON THE MARKET"
City Windsor
Style Commercial
Type Commercial
Bedrooms 17
Bathrooms 15
Taxes $36927 CAD
Listing Created 02-Oct-17
18 photos
$850,000 CAD
City Windsor
Style Multiplex
Type Multifamily
Taxes $14087 CAD
Listing Created 03-Aug-17
27 photos
$749,900 CAD
City LaSalle
Size 3066 sq. ft.
Style Ranch
Type Residential
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 3
Taxes $7000 CAD
Listing Created 18-Sep-17
25 photos
$699,800 CAD
City Windsor
Size 3100 sq. ft.
Style 2 Storey
Type Residential
Bedrooms 4
Bathrooms 4
Taxes $7730 CAD
Listing Created 18-May-17
23 photos

Lakeshore Woods

"AMAZING QUALITY THRU-OUT!"
$649,900 CAD
"RENOVATED TOP TO BOTTOM!!"
City Windsor
Size 3000 sq. ft.
Style 2 Storey
Type Residential
Bedrooms 6
Bathrooms 4
Taxes $5190 CAD
Listing Created 09-Nov-17
5 photos

St. Clair College Area (1704334)

"Beautiful Home In Pretigeous Victoria Neighborhood"
$599,000 CAD
City South Windsor
Style 2 Story
Type Residential
Bedrooms 5
Bathrooms 4
Taxes $7401 CAD
Listing Created 20-Jun-17
30 photos

Walkergate Estates

"GORGEOUS - MOVE IN READY!!"
$539,900 CAD
"MASSIVE BONUS ROOM!!"
City Windsor
Style Bi-Level
Type Residential
Bedrooms 5
Bathrooms 3
Taxes $5400 CAD
Listing Created 11-Sep-17
20 photos

Lakeshore-Belle River (1703204)

"GREAT MODERN LOOK!!"
$469,900 CAD
"BRAND NEW BEAUTY!!!"
City LAKESHORE
Size 1700 sq. ft.
Style Ranch
Type Residential
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 2
Listing Created 10-Nov-17
20 photos

Lakeshore-Belle River

"FULLY FINISHED BEAUTY!"
$459,900 CAD
"BETTER THAN NEW!!"
City Windsor
Style Bi-Level
Type Residential
Bedrooms 5
Bathrooms 3
Listing Created 31-Aug-17
27 photos

South Windsor (08)

"FIRST TIME BEING OFFERED TO THE PUBLIC"
$449,900 CAD
"NEW TO THE MARKET "
City WINDSOR
Size 1600 sq. ft.
Style Single Story
Type Residential
Bedrooms 4
Bathrooms 3
Taxes $4580 CAD
Listing Created 19-Nov-17
27 photos

South Windsor

"SPRAWLING RANCH"
$449,900 CAD
"PRICED TO SELL!!!"
City Windsor
Style Ranch
Type Residential
Bedrooms 3
Bathrooms 4
Taxes $5761 CAD
Listing Created 14-Sep-17
27 photos
$449,900 CAD
City [Not Specified]
Size 2450 sq. ft.
Style Apartment
Type Residential
Bedrooms 2
Bathrooms 2
Taxes $6795 CAD
Condo Fee $620 CAD
Listing Created 24-Oct-17
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Windsor ON and Area Real Estate and Windsor ON and Area Homes for sale, Windsor ON and Area Houses for Sale, Windsor ON and Area MLS Listings  Search

WINDSOR ONTRIO, CANADA
Windsor is the southernmost city in Canada and is located in Southwestern Ontario at the western end of the heavily populated Quebec City – Windsor Corridor. It is within Essex County, Ontario, although administratively separated from the county government. Windsor is across the Detroit River and south of Detroit, Michigan in the United States. Windsor is known as The City of Roses and residents are known as Windsorites.

History
Prior to European exploration and settlement, the Windsor area was inhabited by the First Nations and Native American people. Windsor was settled by the French Canadians in 1749 as an agricultural settlement. It is the oldest continually inhabited European settlement in Canada west of Montreal. The area was first named Petite Cote ("Little Coast" - as opposed to the longer coastline on the Detroit side of the river). Later it was called La Cote de Misere ("Poverty Coast") because of the sandy soils near LaSalle.

Windsor's Canadien heritage is reflected in many French street names, such as Ouellette, Pelissier, Francois, Pierre, Langlois, Marentette, and Lauzon. The current street system of Windsor (a grid with elongated blocks) reflects the Canadien method of agricultural land division, where the farms were long and narrow, fronting along the river. Today, the north-south street name often indicates the name of the family that at one time farmed the land. The street system of outlying areas is consistent with the British system for granting land concessions. There is a significant French-speaking minority in Windsor and the surrounding area, particularly in the Lakeshore, Tecumseh and LaSalle areas.

In 1794, after the American Revolution, the settlement of "Sandwich" was founded. It was later renamed to Windsor, after the town in Berkshire, England. The Sandwich neighbourhood on Windsor's west side is home to some of the oldest buildings in the city, including Mackenzie Hall, originally built as the Essex County Courthouse in 1855. Today, this building functions as a community centre. The oldest building in the city is the Duff-Baby House built in 1792. It is owned by Ontario Heritage Trust and houses government offices. The Francois Baby House in downtown Windsor was built in 1812 and houses Windsor's Community Museum, dedicated to local history.

The City of Windsor was the site of the Battle of Windsor during the Upper Canada Rebellion in 1837. It was also a part of the Patriot War, later that year.

Windsor was established as a village in 1854 (the same year the village was connected to the rest of Canada by the Grand Trunk Railway/Canadian National Railway), then became a town in 1858, and ultimately gained city status in 1892.

A fire consumed much of Windsor's downtown core on October 12, 1871, destroying over 100 buildings.

On October 25, 1960, a massive gas explosion destroyed the building housing the Metropolitan Store on Ouellette Avenue. Ten people were killed and at least one hundred injured.[2] The 45th anniversary of the event was commemorated by the Windsor Star on October 25, 2005. It was featured on History Television's Disasters of the Century.

The Windsor Star Centennial Edition in 1992 covered the city's past, its success as a railway centre, and its contributions to World War I and World War II. It also recalled the naming controversy in 1892 when the town of Windsor aimed to become a city. The most popular names listed in the naming controversy were "South Detroit", "The Ferry" (from the ferries that linked Windsor to Detroit), Windsor, and Richmond (the runner-up in popularity). Windsor was chosen to promote the heritage of new English settlers in the city and to recognize Windsor Castle in Berkshire, England. However, Richmond was a popular name used until the Second World War, mainly by the local post office.

Sandwich, Ford City and Walkerville were separate legal entities (towns) in their own right until 1935. They are now historic neighbourhoods of Windsor. Ford City was officially incorporated as a village in 1912; it became a town in 1915, and a city in 1929. Walkerville was incorporated as a town in 1890. Sandwich was established in 1817 as a town with no municipal status. It was incorporated as a town in 1858 (the same year as neighbouring Windsor).

These three towns were each annexed by Windsor in 1935. The nearby villages of Ojibway and Riverside were incorporated in 1913 and 1921 respectively. Both were annexed by Windsor in 1966.

Neighbourhoods of Windsor, Ontario

Windsor, Ontario has a very diverse population, and this diversity is shown in its many neighborhoods. Windsor has twenty in all, ranging from rural farmland to densely built-up areas.

Downtown
Downtown's boundaries are typically Glengary Ave in the east, Janette Avenue in the west, Giles Blvd in the south, and the Detroit River in the north. This is where much of Windsor's downtown businesses reside.

Heart of Windsor
The Heart of Windsor is the official name of Windsor's downtown core. It encompasses several city blocks bordered by the Detroit River to the North, Giles Boulevard to the south, the CPR/CN yards to the west and the Casino and the Detroit-Windsor Tunnel to the east.

Little Italy
Little Italy, or "Via Italia", as it is affectionately called is home to many Italian families and businesses. It is known for its restaurants and clothing boutiques. It is situated along Erie Street, from Moy Avenue in the east to Goyeau Avenue to the west.

Ottawa Street Village
Ottawa Street Village is another small village along a main street. It was first settled in the 1910s and 1920s as a part of Walkerville, Ontario (now the neighbourhood of Walkerville), but has grown into its own distinctive neighbourhood. Ottawa Street has several specialty shops, and has traffic calming measures to keep traffic to 40-50 km/h (25-30 mph). Some of its residents are of Ukrainian, Russian, Polish, and Eastern European decent, however there are French and Irish residents as well. The neighbourhood's boundaries are Giles Boulevard/Ontario Street to the north, Walker Road to the east, Howard Avenue to the west, and the Essex Terminal Railway line to the south.

South Walkerville
South Walkerville is one of Windsor's oldest residential developments. Centralized by Windsor Metropolitan Hospital on Tecumseh Road, it is bordered by Walker Road to the east, Tecumseh Road to the North, Howard Ave. to the West and the CPR line to the South. Many of its streets are named after World War I battles such as Ypres, Somme and Amiens.

Walkerville
Walkerville is a historic area of Windsor. It began as a model community for the workers of the Hiram Walker distillery, home of Canadian Club Whiskey. It is home to Willistead Manor, designed by renowned architect Albert Kahn and built in 1906. Around Willistead Manor is Willistead Park. This park hosts the annual "Art in the Park" event that draws in residents from all over the county as well as metro Detroit. It is also home to some of the most grandios and beautiful homes in Windsor, many of them having received historical distinction by the government of Canada. It is also home to the Devonshire Manor, where Canada's 22nd Prime Minister Paul Martin grew up. Walkerville Collegiate Institute is the local secondary school and boasts the area's only fine arts program for public school students. It has a rich history of serving Canada in both world wars and for putting on exceptional musicals and plays. It was a separate community until it was merged into Windsor in 1935.

Central Windsor
The Central neighbourhood incorporates most of the eastern end of Windsor. It stretches from Chandler Road in the east, stretching along Seminole Street, to George Avenue. It then runs along the VIA Rail/CN line as its northern boundary to Lauzon Road in the east, with Tecumseh Road along its southern boundary.

East End
Banwell
Banwell, a newer community in Windsor, began in 1995. It is bounded by Little River to the west, Riverside Drive East to the north, the town of Tecumseh, Ontario's limits to the east and Tecumseh Road to the south. St. Joseph's Catholic High School recently opened at the southwest corner of Clover Street and McHugh Street.

Ford City
Ford City was one of the surrounding neighbourhoods amalgamated into Windsor over the years. It was officially incorporated as a village in 1912, becoming a town in 1915, and became a city in 1929. It only lasted a few years, as it was amalgamated into Windsor in 1935, at the same time as Sandwich and Walkerville.

Ford City used to be a part of the much-larger East End, but was recently designated as its own historic neighbourhood. In 2002, signs, murals, and small parkettes began to appear along the length of Drouillard Road. The area has a fairly large British and Irish population. Its boundaries are from Walker Road in the west, along Riverside Drive to Chandler Road, Seminole Street, and George Avenue in the east, and along Tecumseh Road in the south. General Motors and Ford Motor Company of Canada each have a plant here, and the area is somewhat industrial in nature, but has been shifting towards converting open spaces into parkland for children and cyclists. An example of this is the Ford Test Track, which was transformed from Ford's proving ground into a massive park in the mid-1980s.

Forest Glade
Forest Glade was one of Windsor's premiere model developments. It was "the place to be" in the late 1960s and early 1970s. It is very much a mini-community, with a library, community centre, city bus route access (Transit Windsor's 1C, 1CX, 4, and 10 routes), and a commercial plaza. The community was built in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Before then, it (as with the surrounding area) was mainly farmland. It is bordered by Lauzon Road to the West, E.C. Row Expressway to the South, Banwell Road to the East, and Tecumseh Road East to the North. Housing in the area consists mostly of owned single family houses and apartment/condominium buildings, but exceptions do exist. Forest Glade is in close proximity to but does not include Tecumseh Mall.

Fontainebleau
Fontainebleau is a large neighbourhood in the east end of Windsor. It consists of homes built mainly from the 1950s and 1960s, along with a large public housing townhouse complex along Rivard Avenue, Queen Elizabeth Drive, and Grand Street. It is bordered by Walker Road to the west, Lauzon Parkway to the east, E.C. Row Expressway along the south, and Tecumseh Road along its northern edge. The area is serviced by Transit Windsor's 1C and 4 routes.

Little River Acres
Little River Acres (formerly The Villages of Riverside) is a small community situated just west of the Little River, with two north-facing entrances off Little River Road and a new third entrance to McHugh Street.

It was built during the 1970s and consists mostly of single-family homes, both owned and rented, in a relatively small area. Land value and pride in ownership are gradually rising, improving the reputation of the area. Within the neighbourhood there are no specific attractions or facilities, but nearby features include a few parks, Riverside Secondary School (Windsor), and an entrance to the Ganatchio Trail. The area is serviced by Transit Windsor's 2 route, providing access to much of the city.

Pillette Road Village
Pillette Road Village is a small community on the edge of Riverside. It is located along Wyandotte Street, from George Avenue to Thompson Boulevard. It used to be a section of Riverside, until it was signed differently as of 1998. The houses in this subdivision tend to be from the 1950s.

Polonia Park
Polonia Park is a non-profit housing project located in the east of Windsor. This development consists of 342 two and three bedroom units of various configurations. Three levels of rent subsidies are available to qualified tenants. Approximately 20% of the current residents receive some assistance. Polonia Park is proud to announce that many of these past tenants of all ethnic groups have been able to raise their financial standards to eliminate the need for assistance. Some still reside at Polonia Park, while others have purchases their own homes.

Polonia Park is directed by elected officials from the Polish Community who form the Polish Canadian Centre Association of Windsor (P.C.C.A.). These officials volunteer their time and service and receive no remuneration for their efforts whatsoever. The highest standard of housing and community living is their goal.

Polonia Park has received many awards granted by the Government of Canada for its excellence.

Riverside
Riverside is the largest neighbourhood on the east end of Windsor. Most of the houses were built in the 1950s and some, especially along the river, are quite beautiful with tremendous historical and monetary value. The neighbourhood stretches from Ford Boulevard in the west, to Little River in the east, and from the VIA/CN line along the south, to the Detroit River and Riverside Drive in the north. Riverside Drive has the most expensive and beautiful homes and real estate in the city. Currently it is used as a commuter thoroughfare but there are discussions in City Council to create bike lanes, speed restrictions and roundabouts at various intersections to deter through traffic. Riverside was once a separate town, incorporated in 1921, but was amalgamated into Windsor in 1966.

Roseville Gardens
Roseville Gardens is a small neighbourhood along Rose Street and Rose Ville Garden Drive. It contains mostly townhouses and apartment buildings, with several shopping plazas nearby.

West Side
This part of Windsor is rich in architecture, history, population backgrounds, and life. It is home to the University of Windsor and Windsor's Chinatown, as well as the Ambassador Bridge. Many residents feel that the west end is facing a decline but various community groups are trying to correct this. The West Side's boundaries are Janette Avenue to the east, Tecumseh Road to the south and the Detroit River to the north and west.

Bridgeview
Bridgeview (also known as "University") is home to the University of Windsor, and all of its residences. Its boundaries are Rosedale Ave. to the west, the Essex Terminal Railway tracks to the south, Randolph Avenue to the east, and the Detroit River to the north.

Brighton Beach
Brighton Beach is the area around the Brighton Beach power plant on the shores of the Detroit River. It is mainly industrial. Site of Windsor tornado - June 17, 1946.

Morton Industrial Park
Morton Industrial Park is situated along the Detroit River, next to the LaSalle town limits. It contains the Windsor salt mine.

Ojibway
Ojibway is a very large semi-rural area in south-west Windsor. It stretches from Ojibway Parkway and E.C. Row Expressway in the west and north, to Huron Church in the east, and Windsor City Limits in the south. It is very lightly developed, and still largely wooded. It also contains Ojibway Park and Ojibway Prairie Provincial nature preserve, Windsor Raceway , a casino slots and harness racing facility and Ambassador Golf Club designed by noted course architect Thomas McBroom.

Ojibway was also a separate village from Windsor, having been incorporated as a town in 1913, and was annexed by the City of Windsor in 1966, at the same time as the town of Riverside, Ontario.

Sandwich
Sandwich Towne was first settled in 1748 as a French agricultural settlement, making it the oldest continually inhabited settlement in Canada west of Montreal. Many buildings and houses date to the mid-19th century. The neighbourhood is bounded by Detroit Street and Rosedale Boulevard along the northern edge, by the Essex Terminal Railway to the east and south, and the Detroit River to the west. The Windmill in Mill Park is a replica of an original Windmill. This neighbourhood was also the site of one of the major battles during the War of 1812, and the Windsor Rebellion of 1837, and as a battlefront of the Patriot War later in 1837. This neighbourhood is very proud of its rich and diverse history, having murals on many buildings' sides that show people people, events, and buildings of the past, such as Ms. B. McKewan Arnold, the great-niece of the famous Benedict Arnold, founding a hospital/nursing station in Sandwich, and of how slaves fled from the southern United States and the Confederate States to freedom in Sandwich through the Underground Railroad before slavery was abolished.

Sandwich was established in 1817 as a Town with no municipal status. It was incorporated as a town in 1858 (the same time as neighbouring Windsor was incorporated as a town). Sandwich lasted as an independent town until 1935, when it was amalgamated with Walkerville into Windsor. In the summer of 2007, the neighbourhood of Sandwich was officially "connected" to the rest of the Windsor Bike Trail network, with bike lanes being extended along University Avenue (where it meets the Riverfront Trail/West Side Recreationway) to Sandwich Street, all the way to Prince Road, where it meets up with the College Avenue Recreationway, and is now among the most-connected neighbourhoods in terms of bike trails and bike lanes within it.

Sandwich Methodist Church was notably served by the controversial Reverend J O L Spracklin, who was tried and acquitted of manslaughter after shooting a liquor trader in 1920 ;(see also: J O L Spracklin#Controversy and manslaughter trial).

Recently, the residents of the neighbourhood have been voicing concern that their neighbourhood is being forgotten or neglected for other richer areas of the city (as it is the poorest neighbourhood in Windsor), with the closure of its only bank branch (a CIBC office, now vacant), and the loss of the local Shoppers Drug Mart, which concerns many in the area. [1]. Rexall has opened a store beside the former Shoppers Drug Mart.

However, the neighbourhood still maintains the former County Courthouse and municipal building and current community center, Mackenzie Hall (built in 1855) by Alexander MacKenzie, the second Prime Minister of Canada, the Duff-Baby House (built in 1798) and a multi-purpose building which houses General Brock Public School, a Windsor Police Department precinct, and a branch of the Windsor Public Library and all at its famous "Bedford Square" (intersection of Brock Street and Sandwich Street).

South Cameron Woodlot
The South Cameron Woodlot is a neighbourhood that stretches west from South Cameron Rd to Huron Church Rd, and south from Tecumseh Road to Northwood Avenue. One of Windsor's main thoroughfares connecting the north and south ends of the city is Dominion Boulevard. When South Windsor was being built in the 1950s and 1960's, many residents referred to it as Tin Can Alley because there was nothing there. Today, homes are all along this street and there is increasing development into the old woodlots on both the east and west sides of Dominion.

West Windsor
West Windsor incorporates the built-up areas and neighbourhoods in a triangle from the Essex Terminal Railway, to Huron Church Road, to E.C. Row Expressway. Its residences number roughly 20,000 people. It is also occasionally listed as "Malden" in maps containing neighbourhoods, from the large Malden Park inside it.

Yawkey
Yawkey is a small area in the northwest corner of Ojibway.It was named after Tom Yawkey, onetime owner of the Boston Red Sox and previous owner of the adjacent Ojibway Park sometimes referred to as Yawkey Bush. It includes Armanda Street and Broadway Avenue, Ojibway Parkway and E.C. Row Expressway, with Malden Road as its eastern edge. It is largely rural, although the Detroit River International Crossing Study { DRIC } identifies it as the projected route of a multilane expressway.

South Side
Devonshire Heights
Devonshire Heights is a development in Windsor's south end begun in the late 1980s and recently completed. It is located just south of the E.C. Row Expressway, west of Walker Rd, east of Howard Avenue and Devonshire Mall and north of Division/Cabana Rd.

Remington Park
Remington Park is a large subdivision between South Walkerville and E.C. Row Expressway. It is home to Remington Booster public pool. It was built in the late 1930s to the early 1970s. But most houses were built in the 1940s and 1950's.

Roseland
Roseland is a community in South Windsor east of Howard Avenue and south of Cabana Road. It consists of the urbanized portion of Sandwich South township annexed by the City of Windsor in 1966. Many of the houses were built in the 1920s to the 1950s on spacious lots.

Sandwich South
The Township of Sandwich South was originally merged into the Town of Tecumseh in 1998. In 2002, the city of Windsor annexed the area east to Lauzon Road. The area is mainly farmland, but includes Windsor Airport and Highway 401 as well as some homes.

South Windsor
Most of the homes were built between 1950 to the present. It consists of many small ranch style homes as well as larger newer homes. It has several elementary schools, with Vincent Massey and Holy Names as the public and Catholic high schools, respectively. It is bordered by Huron Church and Talbot Roads and Highway 401 to the west and south, Howard Avenue to the east and Tecumseh Rd. to the north.

Southwood Lakes
Southwood Lakes is the newest large-scale development in Windsor. It began construction in 1997 and was completed in 2006. It has mainly large homes with garages protruding out the front, similar to many newer homes today. It has beautiful man-made lakes that are always filled of water with air-fountains. It is bordered by North Talbot Road on the north, Howard Avenue to the west, and Talbot Road and Highway 401 to the south and east.

Climate
Weather Records in Windsor, Ontario.
Windsor has a humid continental climate (Koppen climate classification Dfa) with four distinct seasons. The mean annual temperature is 9.5°C (49°F), among the warmest in Canada primarily due to its hot summers. Some locations in coastal and lower mainland British Columbia have a slightly higher mean annual temperature due to milder winter conditions. The coldest month is January and the warmest month is July. The coldest temperature ever recorded in Windsor was ?29.1 °C (?20.4 °F) and the warmest was 40.2 °C (104.4 °F).[4]

Summers are hot, humid and the annual average rain is 94 cm (37 inches). Winters are generally cold with occasional mild periods. Windsor is not located in the lake effect snowbelts and snow cover is intermittent throughout the winter; nevertheless, there are typically several major snowfall events each winter. Summers are warm and humid, and thunderstorms are common. Windsor has the highest number of days per year with lightning, haze, and daily maximum temperatures over 30 °C (86 °F) of cities in Canada. Windsor is also home to Canada's warmest fall, with highest average temperatures for the months of September, October and November. Precipitation is generally well-distributed throughout the year.

Tornadoes
The strongest and deadliest tornado to touch down in Windsor was a category F4 in 1946. Windsor was the only Canadian city to experience a tornado during the Super Outbreak of 1974, an F3 which killed nine people at the Windsor Curling Club. The city was grazed in 1997 by the Southeast Michigan Tornado Outbreak with one tornado (an F1) forming east of the city. Tornadoes have been recorded crossing the Detroit River (in 1946 and 1997), and waterspouts are regularly seen over Lake St. Clair and Lake Erie especially in autumn.

On April 25, 2009 an F0 tornado briefly touched down in the city's east end causing minor damage to nearby buildings, most notably a CUPE union hall.

Air pollution
Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. is concerned about pollution generated in the United States affecting Windsor. Respiratory illnesses that are associated with pollution are more prevalent here than elsewhere in Canada as Windsor is downwind from several strong polluters.

The Weather Network has designated Windsor as "the smog capital of Canada." Windsor's Citizens Environment Alliance holds a yearly art event entitled Smogfest to raise awareness of air quality issues.

A 2001 article in Environmental Health Perspectives stated that the rates of mortality, morbidity as hospitalizations, and congenital anomalies in the Windsor Area of Concern ranked among the highest of the 17 Areas of Concern on the Canadian side of the Great Lakes for selected end points that might be related to pollution.

In the summer of 2003, Transit Windsor provided free transit on smog advisory days. The pilot project was extremely successful and drew interest from across the country and Europe. Ridership increased nearly 50% on those days. There was extensive local media coverage, stories on the project were featured on The Weather Network, CBC NewsWorld, in newspapers and on radio stations across the nation.[10] Despite the success, the pilot project was discontinued, as the budget for the program was quickly expended.

Cityscape
Windsor's Department of Parks and Recreation[11] maintains 3,000 acres (12 km2) of green space, 180 parks, 40 miles (64 km) of trails, 22 miles (35 km) of sidewalk, 60 parking lots, vacant lands, natural areas and forest cover within the city of Windsor. The largest park is Mic Mac Park, which can accommodate many different activities including baseball, soccer, biking, and sledding. Windsor has numerous bike trails, the largest being the Ganatchio Trail on the far east side of the city. In recent years, city council has pushed for the addition of bicycle lanes on city streets to provide links throughout the existing trail network.

The Windsor trail network is linked to the LaSalle Trail in the west end, and will eventually be linked to the Chrysler Canada Greenway (part of the Trans Canada Trail). The current greenway is a 42 km former railway corridor that has been converted into a multi-use recreational trail, underground utility corridor and natural green space. The corridor begins south of Oldcastle and continues south through McGregor, Harrow, Kingsville, and Ruthven. The Greenway is a fine trail for hiking, biking, running, birding, cross country skiing and in some areas, horseback riding. It connects natural areas, rich agricultural lands, historically and architecturally significant structures, and award winning wineries. A separate 5 km landscaped traverses the riverfront between downtown and the Ambassador Bridge. Part of this trail winds through Odette Sculpture Park, displaying various modern and post-modern sculptures from artists in Essex County. Families of elephants (see picture), penguins, horses, and many other themed sculptures are found in the park.

Economy
Windsor's economy is primarily based on education, manufacturing, tourism, and government services.

Both the University of Windsor and St. Clair College are significant local employers and have enjoyed substantial growth and expansion in recent years. The recent addition of a full-program satellite medical school of the University of Western Ontario, which opened in 2008 at the University of Windsor is further enhancing the region's economy and the status of the university. The university is currently constructing a $112 million facility for their Engineering Faculty.

Windsor has a well-established tourism industry. Caesars Windsor (formerly Casino Windsor), one of the largest casinos in Canada, ranks as one of the largest local employers. It has been a major draw for U.S. visitors since opening in 1994. Further, the 1,150-kilometre (710 mi) Quebec City – Windsor Corridor contains 18 million people, with 51% of the Canadian population and three out of the four largest metropolitan areas, according to the 2001 Census.

The city also boasts an extensive riverfront parks system and fine restaurants, such as those on Erie Street in Windsor's Little Italy called "Via Italia", another popular tourist destination. The Lake Erie North Shore Wine Region in Essex County has enhanced tourism in the region. Windsor is the headquarters of Hiram Walker & Sons Limited, now owned by Pernod Ricard. Its historic distillery was founded by Hiram Walker in 1858 in what was then Walkerville, Ontario.

Windsor is one of Canada's major automobile manufacturing centres and is often referred to as the Automotive Capital of Canada. The city is home to the headquarters of Chrysler Canada. However, plant closures and significant job losses in recent years have impacted Windsor's automotive manufacturing industry. Automotive facilities include the Chrysler minivan assembly plant, two Ford Motor Company engine plants, and a significant number of tool and die and automotive parts manufacturers.

The city's diversifying economy is also represented by companies involved in pharmaceuticals, alternative energy, insurance, internet and software. Windsor is also home to the Windsor Salt Mine and the Great Lakes Regional office of the International Joint Commission.

Demographics

Ethnic Origin, 2001
Ethnic Origin Percentage
Canadian 28.1%
French 21.2%
English 18.5%
Irish 13.1%
Scottish 12.1%
Italian 9.7%
German 7.1%
Polish 4.0%
Lebanese 2.9%
Ukrainian 2.9%
multiple responses included

Religion, 2001
Religion Percentage
Catholic 48.3%
Protestant 23.9%
No religion 12.1%
Muslim 4.8%
Orthodox 4.3%

In 2006, the population of Windsor was 216,473 and that of the Windsor metropolitan area (consisting of Windsor, Tecumseh, Amherstburg, LaSalle and Lakeshore) was 323,342. This represents a growth of 3.5% in the city population since 2001 and a growth of 5.0% in the metropolitan area population since 2001.

Because of its jobs, Windsor attracts many immigrants from around the world. Over 20% of the population is foreign-born; this is the fourth-highest proportion for a Canadian city. Visible minorities make up 21.0% of the population, making it the most diverse city in Ontario outside of the Greater Toronto Area.

From the 2001 Canadian census, Windsor's population was 48.9% male and 51.1% female. Children under five accounted for 6.3% of the city population compared to 5.6% for Canada. Persons of retirement age (65 years and over) accounted for 14.1% of the population in Windsor compared to 13.0% for Canada. The median age in Windsor is 36.0 years compared to 37.6 years for Canada.

Government
Windsor's history as an industrial centre has given the New Democrats (a party partially founded, governed and supported by labour unions), a dedicated voting base. During federal and provincial elections, Windsorites have maintained its local representation in the respective legislatures. The Liberal Party of Canada also has a strong electoral history in the city. Canada's 21st Prime Minister Paul Martin was born in Windsor. His father Paul Martin (Sr.), a federal cabinet minister in several portfolios through the Liberal governments of the 1940s, 1950s and 1960s, was first elected to the House of Commons from a Windsor riding in the 1930s. Martin (Sr.) practiced law in the city and the federal building on Ouellette Avenue is named after him. Eugene Whelan was a Liberal cabinet minister and one-time Liberal party leadership candidate elected from Essex County from the 1960s to the early 1980s, as well as Mark MacGuigan of Windsor-Walkerville riding, who also served as External Affairs, and later Justice minister in the early 1980s. Deputy Prime Minister Herb Gray represented Windsor as an MP from 1962 through 2003, winning thirteen consecutive elections making him the longest serving MP in Canadian history. A bust of Herb Gray is located at the foot of Ouellette Avenue near Dieppe Park in downtown Windsor.

Current representation
The current mayor of Windsor is Eddie Francis, a Lebanese Canadian. He was the city's youngest mayor when he was first elected at age 29 in 2003. Windsor is governed under the Council-Manager form of local government and includes the elected City Council, mayor, and an appointed Chief Administrative Officer. The city is divided into five wards, with two councillors representing each ward. They are: Ward 1 (South Windsor), 2 (West Windsor), 3 (Central Windsor), 4 (East Windsor), and 5 (Far East Windsor). The mayor serves as the chief executive officer of the city and functions as its ceremonial head. Day-to-day operations of the government are carried out by the Chief Administrative Officer. In August 2009, Windsor City Council approved a 10-ward electoral system for the 2010 civic election. Under the new plan, voters will elect one Councillor in each of the ten new wards. The new election map will double the number of wards that have existed along unchanged boundaries for 30 years.

At the provincial and federal levels, Windsor is divided into two ridings: Windsor West and Windsor—Tecumseh. The city is currently represented in the Legislative Assembly of Ontario by two Liberal MPPs: Sandra Pupatello (Windsor West), and Dwight Duncan (Windsor—Tecumseh).

Federally, Windsor West was a longtime Liberal stronghold under Herb Gray, while Windsor—Tecumseh has traditionally been a Liberal-NDP swing riding. Both ridings are currently represented in the federal Parliament by NDP MPs: Brian Masse (Windsor West) and Joe Comartin (Windsor—Tecumseh).

New city wards
Ward 1 : South(west) Windsor including Roseland, Ojibway Park and Windsor Raceway

Ward 2 : West Windsor including University District and Old Sandwich Towne

Ward 3 : Central Windsor including City Centre, Via Italia, and South Central

Ward 4 : Walkerville and South Walkerville

Ward 5 : East Windsor and Ford City including western Fountainbleau

Ward 6 : Old Riverside including Little River Acres (The Villages) and Pilette Village

Ward 7 : Forest Glade and East Riverside

Ward 8 : eastern Fountainbleau including Roseville Gardens; East Windsor

Ward 9 : South Windsor including Devonshire Heights, Windsor Airport and Old Sandwich South

Ward 10: South Cameron and Remington Park communities

Culture and tourism
Windsor tourist attractions include Caesars Windsor, a lively downtown, Little Italy, the Art Gallery of Windsor, the Odette Sculpture Park, and Ojibway Park. Windsor was a major entry point into Canada for refugees from slavery via the Underground Railroad and a major source of liquor during American Prohibition. The Capital Theatre in downtown Windsor had been a venue for feature films, plays and other attractions since 1929, until it declared bankruptcy in 2007. As of 2009 the Capital Theatre was open, showcasing various features. Windsor's nickname is the "Rose City" or the "City of Roses" and the city is noted for the several large parks and gardens found on its waterfront. The Queen Elizabeth II Sunken Garden is located at Jackson Park in the central part of the city. A World War II era Avro Lancaster was displayed on a stand in the middle of Jackson Park for over four decades but has since been removed for restoration. This park is now home to a mounted Spitfire replica and a Hurricane replica
Of the parks lining Windsor's waterfront, the largest is the 5 km (three mile) stretch overlooking the Detroit skyline. It extends from the Ambassador Bridge to the Hiram Walker Distillery. The western portion of the park contains the Odette Sculpture Park which features over 30 large-scale contemporary sculptures for public viewing, along with the Canadian Vietnam Veterans Memorial. The central portion contains Dieppe Gardens, Civic Terrace and Festival Plaza, and the eastern portion is home to the Bert Weeks Memorial Gardens. Further east along the waterfront is Coventry Gardens, across from Detroit's Belle Isle. The focal point of this park is the Charles Brooks Memorial Peace Fountain which floats in the Detroit River and has a coloured light display at night. The fountain is the largest of its kind in North America and symbolizes the peaceful relationship between Canada and the United States.

Each summer, Windsor co-hosts the two-week-long Windsor-Detroit International Freedom Festival, which culminates in a gigantic fireworks display that celebrates Canada Day and US Independence Day. The fireworks display is among the world's largest and is held on the final Wednesday in June over the Detroit River between the two downtowns. Each year, the event attracts over a million spectators to both sides of the riverfront.

Following the 2008 Red Bull Air Race World Championship in Detroit, Michigan, Windsor successfully put in a bid to become the first Canadian city to host the event. Red Bull touted the 2009 race in Windsor as one of the most exciting in the seven-year history of the Red Bull Air Race World Championship, and on January 22, 2010, it was announced that Windsor will be a host city for the 2010 and 2011 circuits, along with a select group of major international cities that includes Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates, Perth, Australia and New York, New York. The event attracted 200,000 fans to the Detroit River waterfront in 2009.

Windsor has often been the place where many metro Detroiters find what is forbidden in the United States. With a minimum legal drinking age of 21 in Michigan and 19 in Ontario, a number of 19 and 20-year-old Americans frequent Windsor's bars. The city also became a gaming attraction with Caesars Windsor's opening in 1994, five years before casinos opened in Detroit. In addition, one can purchase Cuban cigars, Cuban Rum, less-costly prescription drugs, Absinthe, certain imported foods, and other items not available in the United States. In addition, many same-sex couples from the United States have chosen to marry in Windsor, which is illegal in Michigan and most parts of the United States, but is legal in Canada.

Media
Windsor is considered part of the Detroit television and radio market for purposes of territorial rights. Due to this fact, and its proximity to Toledo and Cleveland, radio and television broadcasters in Windsor are accorded a special status by the Canadian Radio-television and Telecommunications Commission, exempting them from many of the Canadian content ("CanCon") requirements most broadcasters in Canada are required to follow. The CanCon requirements are sometimes blamed in part for the decline in popularity of Windsor radio station CKLW, a 50,000 watt AM radio station that in the late 1960s (prior to the advent of CanCon) had been the top-rated radio station not only in Detroit and Windsor, but also in Toledo and Cleveland.

Windsor has also been exempt from concentration of media ownership rules. Except for Blackburn Radio-owned stations CJWF-FM and a rebroadcaster of Chatham's CKUE-FM in Windsor, all other current commercial media outlets are owned by a single company, CTVglobemedia.

The city is also home to one campus radio station, CJAM-FM, situated on the University of Windsor campus.

Education
Windsor is home to the University of Windsor, which is Canada's southernmost university. It is a research oriented, comprehensive university with a student population of 16,000 full-time graduate and undergraduate students. Now entering its most ambitious capital expansion since its founding in 1963, the University of Windsor opened its Medical Education Building, which houses the Schulich School of Medicine & Dentistry. As well, with the help of $40 million in Ontario government funding, the University will construct a new 300,000-square-foot, $112-million Centre for Engineering Innovation, a structure that will establish revolutionary design standards across Canada and beyond. The university is just east of the Ambassador Bridge, south of the Detroit River. Windsor is also home to St. Clair College with a student population of 6500 full-time students. Its main campus is in Windsor, and it also has campuses in Chatham and Wallaceburg. In 2007, St. Clair College opened a satellite campus in downtown Windsor in the former Cleary International Centre. In April 2010, St. Clair College added to its downtown Windsor presence with the addition of its MediaPlex school. Together, they bring over one thousand students into the downtown core every day.

Windsor is home to two International Baccalaureate recognized schools: Assumption College School (a Catholic high school) and Academie Ste. Cecile International School (a private school). Vincent Massey Secondary School is renowned in Southern Ontario for its notable accomplishments nationally in mathematics and computer science.

Windsor youth attend schools in the Greater Essex County District School Board, the Windsor-Essex Catholic District School Board, Conseil scolaire de district des ecoles catholiques du Sud-Ouest and Conseil scolaire de district du Centre-Sud-Ouest. Independent faith-based schools include Maranatha Christian Academy (JK-12), First Lutheran Christian Academy (preschool-8), and Academie Ste. Cecile International School (JK-12, including International Baccalaureate), and Windsor Adventist Elementary School. The non-denominational Lakeview Montessori School is a private school as well.

The Windsor Public Library offers education, entertainment and community history materials, programs and services. The main branch coordinates a literacy program for adults needing functional literacy upgrading.

The Canada South Science City serves the Elementary School Curriculum’s Science and Technology component.

Infrastructure
Health systems
There are two hospitals in Windsor: Hotel-Dieu Grace Hospital and Windsor Regional Hospital. Hotel-Dieu Grace Hospital is the result of an amalgamation of Grace Hospital and Hotel-Dieu in 1994. The merger occurred due to the Government of Ontario's province-wide policy to consolidate resources into Local Health Integrated Networks, or LHINs. This was to eliminate duplicate services and allocate resources more efficiently across the region. The policy resulted in the closure of many community-based and historically important hospitals across the province. Two of Windsor's independent hospitals: Metropolitan General Hospital on Lens Ave and Windsor Western Hospital on Prince Road, were joined to form Windsor Regional Hospital. The original hospital sites remain but the operations are administratively centralized through the new collective structure.

Windsor hospitals have formal and informal agreements with Detroit-area hospitals. For instance, pediatric neurosurgery is no longer performed in Windsor. The Windsor Star reported in July 2007 that Hotel-Dieu Grace has formally instituted an agreement with Detroit's Harper Hospital to provide this specialty and surgery for the dozen patients requiring care annually. Leamington District Memorial Hospital in Leamington, Ontario serves much of Essex County and, along with the Windsor institutions, share resources with the Chatham-Kent Health Alliance.

The Essex County Medical Society lists family doctors accepting patients.[25] Many people who do not seek a family doctor use the region's many walk-in clinics for regular medical conditions.

Transportation
Windsor is the western terminus of both Highway 401, Canada's busiest highway, and VIA Rail's Quebec City-Windsor Corridor. Windsor's VIA station is the nation's sixth-busiest in terms of passenger volumes. The city is served by Windsor Airport with regular, scheduled commuter air service by Air Canada Jazz and heavy general aviation traffic. The Detroit Metropolitan Wayne County Airport is located approximately 40 km across the border in Romulus, Michigan and is the airport of choice for many Windsor residents as it has regular flights to a larger variety of destinations than Windsor Airport.[26] Windsor is also located on the St. Lawrence Seaway, and is accessible to ocean-going vessels.

Local transportation is provided by Transit Windsor, the city-owned bus company, which shares its newly constructed $8-million downtown depot with Greyhound Lines. The new depot opened in 2007.

Main article: E.C. Row Expressway
Windsor has a municipal highway, E.C. Row Expressway, running east-west through the city. Consisting of 15.7 km (9.8 mi) of highway and nine interchanges, the expressway is the fastest way for commuters to travel across the city. E.C. Row Expressway is actually in the Guinness Book of Records as the shortest freeway that took the longest time to build as it took more than 15 years to complete[citation needed]. The expressway stretches from Windsor's far west end at Ojibway Parkway east to Banwell Road on the city's border with Tecumseh.

The majority of development in Windsor stretches along the water instead of in-land. Due to this, there is a lack of east-west arteries compared to north-south arteries. Only Riverside Drive, Wyandotte Street, Tecumseh Road and the E.C. Row Expressway serve the almost 30 kilometres (19 mi) from the west end of Windsor eastward. All of these roads are burdened with east-west commuter traffic from the development in the city's east end and suburbs further east. There are eight north-south roads interchanging with the expressway: Huron Church Road, Dominion Boulevard, Dougall Avenue, Howard Avenue, Walker Road, Central Avenue, Jefferson Boulevard, and Lauzon Parkway. Traffic backups on some of these north-south roads at the E.C. Row Expressway are common, mainly at Dominion, Dougall, Howard, and Walker as the land south of the expressway and east of Walker is occupied by Windsor airport and there is little development.

Windsor's many rail crossings intersect with these north-south thoroughfares. In October 2008, the Province of Ontario completed a grade separation at Walker Road and the CP Rail line. Another grade separation is currently under construction at Howard Avenue and the CP Rail line. In both cases, the road will travel under the rail line and both will have below grade intersections with an east-west street. These plans are both parts of the "Let's Get Windsor-Essex Moving" project funded by the Province of Ontario to improve local transportation infrastructure.

Windsor is connected to Essex and Leamington via Highway 3, and is well connected to the other municipalities and communities throughout Essex County via the county road network. Nearly 17,000 vehicles travel on Highway 3 in Essex County on a daily basis. It is the main route to work for many residents of Leamington, Kingsville and Essex.

Windsor is linked to the United States by the Ambassador Bridge, the Detroit-Windsor Tunnel, a Canadian Pacific Railway tunnel, and the Detroit-Windsor Truck Ferry. The Ambassador Bridge is North America's #1 international border crossing in terms of goods volume: 27% of all trade between Canada and the United States crosses at the Ambassador Bridge.

Windsor has a bike trail network including the (Riverfront Bike Trail, Ganatchio Bike Trail, and Little River Extension). They have become a blend of parkland and transportation, as people use the trails to commute to work or across downtown on their bicycles.

The Port of Windsor is located on the Great Lakes/St. Lawrence Seaway System, on the Detroit River. The port is the third largest Canadian Great Lakes port in terms of shipments.

Ambassador Bridge and potential third crossing
A major and controversial issue is the amount of traffic to and from the Ambassador Bridge. The number of vehicles crossing the bridge has doubled since 1990. However, the total volume of traffic has been declining since the September 11, 2001 attacks.

Access to the Ambassador Bridge is via two municipal roads: Huron Church Road and Wyandotte Street. A large portion of the traffic consists of tractor-trailers. There have been at times a wall of trucks up to 8 km (5.0 mi) long on Huron Church Road. This road cuts through the west end of the city and the trucks are the source of many complaints about noise, pollution and pedestrian hazards. In 2003, a single mother of three, Jacqueline Bouchard, was struck and killed by a truck at the corner of Huron Church and Girardot Avenue in front of Assumption College Catholic High School, a tragedy argued to be due to a lack of practical safety precautions.

Windsor City Council hired famous traffic consultant Sam Schwartz to produce a proposal for a solution to this traffic problem. City councillors overwhelmingly endorsed the proposal and it was presented to the federal government as a "Made in Windsor" solution. Not all of the surrounding residents supported the plan. One problem with the plan is that the proposed road would cut through protected green spaces such as the Ojibway Prairie Reserve.

In 2005, the Detroit River International Crossing (DRIC - a joint Canadian-American committee studying the options for expanding the border crossing) announced that its preferred option was to directly extend Highway 401 westward to a new bridge spanning the Detroit River and interchange with Interstate 75 somewhere between the existing Ambassador Bridge span and Wyandotte.

On April 9, 2010, the City of Windsor, along with local cabinet ministers Dwight Duncan and Sandra Pupatello of the Province of Ontario, announced that a final decision had been made in the plans to construct the Windsor-Essex Parkway, the new Highway 401 extension leading to a future crossing. The announcement indicated that the project will be the most expensive road ever built in Canada per kilometre, and included commitments to enhance green space design through the use of berming, landscaping, and other aesthetic treatments. As part of negotiations with the City of Windsor (who threatened legal action in pursuit of more tunneling and green space of the route), the province agreed to additional funding to infrastructure projects in Windsor-Essex; this includes money for the improvement to the plaza of the Canadian side of the Windsor-Detroit tunnel, the widening and other improvements of Walker Rd between Division Rd and E.C. Row Expressway, and the environmental assessment and preliminary design of a future extension of Lauzon Parkway to Highway 401.

Sister cities
Windsor has several sister cities in the world - dates are in parentheses:

Changchun, China (1992)
Coventry, U.K. (1963)
Fujisawa, Japan (1987)
Granby, Quebec, Canada (1956)
Cornwall, Ontario, Canada, (1972)
Gunsan, South Korea (2005)
Lublin, Poland (2000)
Mannheim, Germany (1980)
Las Vueltas, El Salvador (1987)
Ohrid, Macedonia
Saint-Etienne, France (1963)
Saltillo, Mexico
Udine, Italy (1975)
Windsor also has a very close relationship with fellow Motor City:
Detroit, Michigan 

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