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Mark your calendars for the Mobility Hubs Study launch party April 12

Office opens downtown April 12, 6:30pm 1455 Lakeshore Road (Unit 7)

The city is beginning work on plans for Burlington’s Mobility Hubs. Mobility Hubs are the areas located around the city’s three GO stations and the downtown, and have been identified as opportunities for new growth and development in Burlington over the next 20 years.

Drop in to the launch party at the Mobility Hubs office and meet the team. We look forward to working with residents and business owners to guide how these areas will grow and change in the future!

  • Learn more about the Mobility Hubs study
  • Sign up for more information
  • Enjoy light refreshments and cupcakes courtesy of Kelly’s Bake Shoppe
  • Fun activities and prizes
  • Children welcome

Public Open House & Drop-in!

Wednesday, April 12th

6:30pm – 8:30 pm

Mobility Hubs Office – 1455 Lakeshore Road (Unit 7) Across from the Esso Gas Station on Locust St

View invitation: Mobility Hub Launch Event – April 12 2017


Written by Marianne Meed Ward

A Better Burlington began in 2006 after my neighbours said they felt left out of city decisions, learning about them only after they’d been made.

As journalist for 22 years, I thought “I can do something about that” and a website and newsletter were born. They’ve taken various forms and names over the years, but the intent remains: To let you know what’s happening at City Hall before decisions are made, so you can influence outcomes for A Better Burlington.

The best decisions are made when elected representatives tap the wisdom of our community members, and welcome many different perspectives.This site allows residents to comment and debate with each other; our Commenting Guidelines established in 2016 aim to keep debate respectful.

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  1. I think that it’s time to start thinking about mobility hubs that are needed in other parts of the city, parts that have built up despite not being focused on as “growth opportunities”. I feel that the area in and around the intersection of Appleby and Dundas is one of these areas. It’s got tons of traffic, because of the tons of retail that keeps getting built there, but it’s easily the most pedestrian-unfriendly part of the city. Throughout all that space of parking lagoons and extra-wide roadways for cars, very little focus is given to pedestrians, cyclist, and transit. Surely, somewhere in all that space, there could be room for a small transit hub, and more sidewalks.

What's your take?

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