Kitchener Waterloo Cambridge Wall Map - Street Detail
This Kitchener Waterloo Cambridge wall map shows highly detailed local information for the Tri-Cities metropolitain area. Full street labeling along with transit information,... Read More
This Kitchener Waterloo Cambridge wall map shows highly detailed local information for the Tri-Cities metropolitan area. Full street labelling along with transit information, parks, schools, churches and landmarks throughout the city is displayed.
The map has been designed in a very clear and legible manner with a traditional Canadian street map style embraced by map buyers over many years.
More about the Kitchener Waterloo Cambridge Wall Map - Street Detail
An intricately detailed map of Kitchener-Waterloo-Cambridge region in Canada provides a thorough information guide for the entire metropolitan area. The map primarily displays roads and transport links but also labels important transit systems, recreational areas, and landmarks. The street map also acts as a primary navigational map that highlights political boundaries and labels.
The informative map comes with close-up insets of Elmira, Ayr, New Hamburg/Baden regions. The legend given at the bottom of the map highlights symbols that are shown to represent roadways, highways, streets, routes, parks, landmarks, railway stations, schools, head offices, and other important buildings.
The wall map showing Kitchener Waterloo region with street detail is a Lucidmap product. With its headquarters in Toronto, the publisher has been a reputed name in the business of map-making and cartographic services. The company works with a team of the best cartographers, graphic designers and GIS specialists.
Lucidmap publishes printed map products that cover most cities across North America, also assists in custom, multimedia, or internet mapping.
About Kitchener -Waterloo- Cambridge, Ontario
The city is situated in the Regional Municipality of Waterloo, Ontario. Located at approximately 100 km west of Toronto, Kitchener is the regional seat that was earlier known as the Town of Berlin from 1854 until 1912, and the City of Berlin from 1912 until 1916.
The Kitchener metropolitan area includes the smaller, neighbouring cities of Waterloo to the north and Cambridge to the south. Kitchener and Waterloo are considered “twin cities”, which are often referred to jointly as “Kitchener-Waterloo”, although they have separate municipal governments.
Cambridge is a city located in Southern Ontario at the confluence of the Grand and Speed rivers in the Regional Municipality of Waterloo, Ontario, Canada.
The Tri-Cities Junction
The Tri-Cities, also known as Kitchener-Cambridge-Waterloo, is a metropolitan area located in Southern Ontario, Canada. It is centred on the cities of Kitchener, Cambridge, and Waterloo.
Landmarks and Buildings
Victoria Park, Waterloo Region Museum, Huron Natural Area, McLennan Park, St. Mary Our Lady of the Seven Sorrows Church, Woodside National Historic Site, Kitchener-Waterloo Art Gallery, Kitchener City Hall, Charles St. Transit Terminal, Kitchener Memorial Auditorium, etc.
Situated within the Southwestern side of province Ontario, in the Saint Lawrence Lowlands, the City of Kitchener covers an area of 136.86 square kilometres. The geological region has wet-climate soils and deciduous forests and is located in the Grand River Valley, the area is generally above 300 meters in elevation.
Kitchener is the largest city within the Grand River watershed and the largest city on the Haldimand Tract. To the west of the city is Baden Hill, in Wilmot Township. Another dominant glacial feature is the Waterloo Moraine, which holds significant artesian wells. The first name that was given to the settlement as Sandhills, fits-in accurately to describe the higher points of the moraine.
Population and Ethnicity
As per the Census of 2011, Kitchener’s population was 219,153. When it comes to the ethnicity of the region, the majority of the population in the city was of European ancestry. With the substantial concentration of German Canadians, it also had a share of 15.4% calling them as of visible minority group. The largest visible groups reportedly were: Black: 3.2%, South Asian: 3.1%, the Latin American: 2.2%, Southeast Asian: 2.0%, Chinese: 1.4%, and Others.
|Size||39 x 36 in|