City of Toronto  

Living in TorontoDoing businessVisiting TorontoAccessing City Hall
All news releases
Last 30 days
By month
Archived news release by year
  2012 - 2011 - 2010
  2009 - 2008 - 2007
  2006 - 2005 - 2004
  2003 - 2002 - 2001
  2000 - 1999 - 1998
RSS identifier linked to feed RSS
June 21, 2013
Public drop-in event to discuss options for cycle tracks for Richmond Street, Adelaide Street and Wellington Street
Information about potential options for cycle tracks - physically separated bike lanes - on Richmond Street, Adelaide Street and Wellington Street in Toronto will be on display on June 25 and 26 in the rotunda of Toronto City Hall.

A formal presentation of the information about the study will be held on June 25 at 6 p.m. On both days, information will be on display from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and staff will be available to answer questions from 3 to 8 p.m.

"This is the first opportunity for the public to look at the options being considered for cycle tracks within the Richmond/Adelaide corridor, including Wellington," said Councillor Denzil Minnan-Wong (Ward 34 Don Valley East), Chair of the City of Toronto Public Works and Infrastructure Committee. "Our goal is to create a network, so we're looking forward to implementing more cycle tracks within this key east/west route."

Information about options for a north-south cycling connection between the existing Beverly Street bike lanes and the waterfront using Peter Street or Simcoe Street will also be reviewed.

Cycle tracks are bicycle lanes that are separated from motor vehicle traffic by a physical barrier such as planters, a concrete island or a curb. The City introduced its first cycle track last December along Sherbourne Street, between Bloor Street and King Street as the first phase of a 14-kilometre network of cycle tracks planned for the downtown area over the next few years.

More information about the project is available at

Toronto is Canada's largest city and sixth largest government, and home to a diverse population of about 2.8 million people. Toronto's government is dedicated to delivering customer service excellence, creating a transparent and accountable government, reducing the size and cost of government and building a transportation city. For information on non-emergency City services and programs, Toronto residents, businesses and visitors can dial 311, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

Media Contact
Steve Johnston, Senior Communications Coordinator, Strategic Communications



Toronto maps | Get involved | Toronto links
© City of Toronto 1998-2019