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In order to book an accommodation in Markham enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Markham hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Markham map to estimate the distance from the main Markham attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Markham hotels and see their ratings.

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Hotels of Markham

A hotel in Markham is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Markham hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Markham are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Markham hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Markham hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Markham have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Markham
An upscale full service hotel facility in Markham that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Markham hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Markham
Full service Markham hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Markham
Boutique hotels of Markham are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Markham boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Markham may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Markham
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Markham travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Markham focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Markham
Small to medium-sized Markham hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Markham traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Markham hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Markham
A bed and breakfast in Markham is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Markham bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Markham B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Markham
Markham hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Markham hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Markham
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Markham hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Markham lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Markham
Markham timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Markham often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Markham on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Markham
A Markham motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Markham for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Markham motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Markham

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Markham
City (lower-tier)
City of Markham
Markham Civic Centre
Markham Civic Centre
Flag of Markham
Flag
Coat of arms of Markham
Coat of arms
Official logo of Markham
Logo
Nickname(s): The High-Tech Capital
Motto: Leading While Remembering
Location of Markham within York Region
Location of Markham within York Region
Markham is located in Southern Ontario
Markham
Markham
Markham in relation to southern Ontario
Coordinates:  / 43.87667; -79.26333  / 43.87667; -79.26333
Country Canada
Province Ontario
Regional Municipality York Region
Communities
Settled 1794
Incorporated 1872 (village)
1972 (town)
2012 (city)
Government
• Mayor Frank Scarpitti
• Deputy Mayor Jack Heath
• Regional Councillors Jim Jones, Joe Li, Nirmala Armstrong
• MPs
• MPPs
Area
• Total 212.35 km (81.99 sq mi)
Elevation 200 m (700 ft)
Population (2016)
• Total 328,966 (16th)
Demonym(s) Markhamite
Time zone EST (UTC−5)
• Summer (DST) EDT (UTC−4)
Forward Sortation Area L3P to L3S, L6B to L6G
Area code(s) 905, 289
ISO 3166-2 CA-ON
GNBC Code FDNFZ
Website www.markham.ca

Markham (/ˈmɑːrkəm/; 2016 population 328,966) is a city in the Regional Municipality of York within the Greater Toronto Area of Southern Ontario, Canada. It is located approximately 30 km (19 mi) northeast of Downtown Toronto. The city is the fourth-most populous community within the Greater Toronto Area after Toronto, Mississauga and Brampton and is the York region's most populous municipality.

Markham is also Canada's 16th largest city. Markham changed its status from town to city on July 1, 2012.

The city gained its name from the first Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada, John Graves Simcoe (in office 1791–1796), who named the area after his friend, William Markham, the Archbishop of York from 1776 to 1807. The first European settlement in Markham occurred when William Berczy, a German artist and developer, led a group of approximately sixty-four German families to North America. While they planned to settle in New York, disputes over finances and land tenure led Berczy to negotiate with Simcoe for 64,000 acres (260 km) in Markham Township in 1794. Through much of Markham's history the community has been described as an agricultural community. A turn towards a more urbanized community within the township began after World War II when the township began to feel the effects of urban encroachment from Toronto. The completion of Highway 404 during the mid-1970s accelerated urban development in Markham.

As of 2013 tertiary industry mainly drives Markham. As of 2010 "business services" employed the largest proportion of workers in Markham – nearly 22% of its labour force. The city also has over 1,100 technology and life-sciences companies, with IBM as the city's largest employer. A number of multinational companies also have their Canadian headquarters located in Markham, including: Honda Canada, Hyundai, Advanced Micro Devices, Johnson & Johnson, Avaya, IBM, Motorola, Oracle, Toshiba, Toyota Financial Services and Honeywell.

Markham, Ontario: History

Farmers lined up to sell cream at Albert Reesor's Locust Hill Creamery, c. 1900 in Locust Hill, Ontario

Markham was first surveyed as a township in 1793 by William Berczy, who in 1794 led 75 German families including the Ramers, Reesors, Wheters, Burkholders, Bunkers, Wicks and Lewis from Upstate New York to an area of Markham now known as German Mills. Each family was granted 200 acres (0.81 km) of land; however the lack of roads in the region led many to settle in York (now Toronto) and Niagara. German Mills later became a ghost town. Between 1803 and 1812, another attempt at settling the region was made. The largest group of settlers were Pennsylvania Dutch, most of whom were Mennonites. These highly skilled craftsmen and knowledgeable farmers settled the region and founded Reesorville, named after the Mennonite settler Joseph Reesor. In 1825, Reesorville was renamed to Markham having taken the name of the unincorporated village (see Markham Village, Ontario).

By 1830, a large number of Irish, Scottish and English families began immigrating to Upper Canada, many settling in Markham. Markham's early years blended the rigours of the frontier with the development of agriculture-based industries. The many rivers and streams in the township soon supported water-powered saw and gristmills and later wooden mills. With improved transportation routes, such as the construction of Yonge Street in the 1800s, along with the growing population, urbanization increased. In 1842 the township population was 5,698; 29,005 acres (117.38 km) were under cultivation (second highest in the province), and the township had eleven gristmills and twenty-four sawmills.

The 1846 Gazeteer indicates a population of about 300, mostly Canadians, Pennsylvanian Dutch (actually Pennsylvania Deitsch or German), other Germans, Americans, Irish, and a few from Britain. There were two churches with a third being built. There were tradesmen of various types, a grist mill, an oatmill mill, five stores, a distillery and a threshing machine maker. There were eleven grist and twenty-four saw mills in the surrounding township. In 1850, the first form of structured municipal government formed in Markham.

By 1857, most of the township had been cleared of timber and was under cultivation. Villages like Thornhill, Unionville, and Markham greatly expanded. In 1851 Markham Village "was a considerable village, containing between eight and nine hundred inhabitants, pleasantly situated on the Rouge River. It contains two grist mills ... a woollen factory, oatmeal mill, barley mill, and distillery, foundry, two tanneries, brewery, etc., a temperance hall and four churches... ." In 1871, with a township population of 8,152, the Toronto and Nipissing Railway built the first rail line to Markham Village and Unionville, which is still used today by the GO Transit commuter services.

In 1972, Markham was incorporated as a town, as its population skyrocketed due to urban sprawl from Toronto. In 1976, Markham's population was approximately 56,000. Since that time, the population has more than quintupled with explosive growth in new subdivisions. Much of Markham's farmland has disappeared, but is still found north of Major Mackenzie Drive. Controversy over the development of the environmentally sensitive Oak Ridges Moraine will likely curb development north of Major Mackenzie Drive.

As of 2006, Markham comprises six major communities, which include Berczy Village, Cornell, Markham Village, Milliken, Thornhill, and Unionville. Since the 1980s, the city has been recognized as a suburb of Toronto. Many high-tech companies have head offices located in Markham for the relative abundance of land, low tax rates and good transportation routes. Broadcom Canada, ATI Technologies (now known as AMD Graphics Product Group), IBM Canada, Motorola Canada, Honeywell Canada and many other well-known companies have chosen Markham as their home in Canada. Hence, the city has been branding itself as Canada's "High-Tech Capital". An Ontario Historical Plaque was erected in front of the Markham Museum by the province to commemorate the founding of Markham's role in Ontario's heritage.

Town council voted on May 29, 2012, to change Markham's legal designation from "town" to "city"; according to councillor Alex Chiu, who introduced the motion, the change of designation merely reflects the fact that many people already think of Markham as a city. Some residents objected to the change because it will involve unknown costs without any demonstrated benefits. The designation officially took effect on July 1.

Markham, Ontario: Geography

Suburban tract housing in southeastern Markham
Public housing in Cachet, Ontario.

Markham covers an area of 212.47 km (82.04 sq mi) and Markham's City Centre is at  / 43.883; -79.250. It is bounded by 5 municipalities; in the west is Vaughan with the boundary along Yonge Street between Steeles Avenue and Highway 7 and Richmond Hill with the boundary along Highway 7 from Yonge Street to Highway 404 and at Highway 404 from Highway 7 to 19th Avenue and Stouffville Road. In the south, it borders Toronto with the boundary along Steeles Avenue. In the North it borders Whitchurch–Stouffville with the boundary from Highway 404 to York-Durham Line between 19th Avenue and Stouffville Road. In the East it borders Pickering along the York-Durham Line.

Markham, Ontario: Topography

Markham's average altitude is at 200 m (660 ft) and in general consists of gently rolling hills. The city is intersected by two rivers; the Don River and Rouge River, as well as their tributaries. To the north is the Oak Ridges Moraine, which further elevates the elevation towards the north.

Markham, Ontario: Climate

Markham borders and shares the same climate as Toronto. On an average day, Markham is generally 1–2 °C (1.8–3.6 °F) cooler than in downtown Toronto. It has a humid continental climate (Köppen climate classification Dfb) and features warm, humid summers with significant rainfall occurring from May to October and cold, snowy winters. The highest temperature recorded was 37.8 °C (100 °F) on August 8, 2001, and the lowest temperature recorded was −35.2 °C (−31 °F) on January 16, 1994.

Markham, Ontario: Neighbourhoods

Skyline of Markham viewed from Highway 7 and Town Centre Blvd. Unionville High School, FLATO Markham Theatre, and City Hall are the three buildings to the left. (2008)

Markham is made up of many original 19th century communities (many of which, despite being technically suburban districts today, are still signed with official 'city limits' signs on major roads) and/or each with a distinctive character:

Thornhill and Unionville are popularly seen as being separate communities. Thornhill actually straddles the Markham-Vaughan municipal boundary (portions of it in both municipalities). Unionville is actually a single community with three sub-communities:

  • original Unionville lying along Highway 7 and Kennedy Road
  • South Unionville is a newer residential community (beginning from the 1990s onwards) south of Highway 7 to Highway 407 and from McCowan to Kennedy Road
  • Upper Unionville is a new residential development being built on the northeast corner of 16th Avenue and Kennedy Road

Markham, Ontario: Demographics

Markham, Ontario: 2011

According to the 2011 Canadian Census, the population of Markham is 301,709, a 15.3% increased from 2006, which is approximately 3 times faster than Canada as a whole. Markham's land mass is 212.58 km with a population density is 1,419.3 people per km. The median age is 39.6 years old which is slightly lower than the median age of Canada at 40.6 years old.

According to the 2011 National Household Survey, 89.3% of Markham's residents are Canadian citizens, and about 14.5% of residents are recent immigrants (from 2001 to 2011). The racial make up of Markham is; East Asian (39.7%), White (27.5%), South Asian (19.1%), Southeast Asian (3.9%), Black (3.2%), West Asian & Arab (3.2%), Latin American (0.5%), Aboriginal (0.2%), and 1.9% of the population is multiracial while the rest of the population (0.7%) is of another group. Markham has the highest visible minority population of any major Canadian city (over 100,000 residents) at 72.3%, and is one of eight major cities with no majority racial group.

Religiously speaking, 29.9% of Markham's population does not affiliate with any religion. For those who do, the religious make up is Christian (44.1%), Hindu (10.1%), Muslim (7.3%), Buddhist (4.4%), Jewish (2.4%) and Sikh (1.4%). The rest fall into another category.

Religions in Markham
Religion Percent
Christianity
44.1%
Hinduism
10.1%
Islam
7.3%
Buddhism
4.4%
Judaism
2.4%
Sikhism
1.4%
Irreligious/No affiliation
29.9%
Distribution of religions (2011 NHS)

As far as education goes, for those who are 25 to 64 years old, the highest levels of education achieved are as follows: 69.5% of people have a post-secondary degree, 20.5% have a high school diploma or equivalent, and 10.0% have less than a high school diploma.

Markham's unemployment rate is 8.1%, just over the national average of 7.8%. Its median household income before taxes is $86,022; after taxes it is $75,135, quite a bit higher than the national average of $54,089.

The median value of a dwelling unit in Markham is $500,741 which is 1.8 times higher than the national average of $280,552.

Canada 2011 Census Population % of total population
Ethnicity group
Source: NHS 2011 Profile
Chinese 114,950 38.3
White 82,560 27.5
South Asian 57,375 19.1
Black 9,715 3.2
Filipino 9,020 3.0
West Asian 6,185 2.1
Arab 3,400 1.1
Korean 3,160 1.0
Southeast Asian 2,750 0.9
Other visible minority 1,995 0.7
Latin American 1,600 0.5
Multiple visible minority 5,805 1.9
Aboriginal 485 0.2
Total population 300,140 100
Mother tongue Percentage
English 38.5%
Cantonese 15.8%
Chinese, not otherwise specified 10.4%
Tamil 4.9%
Mandarin 4.8%
Urdu 2.1%
Persian 1.9%
Tagalog (Pilipino, Filipino) 1.6%
Gujarati 1.6%
Panjabi (Punjabi) 1.5%
Italian 1.4%

Markham, Ontario: Government

Markham, Ontario: City Council

Markham City Council consists of Frank Scarpitti as mayor, four regional councillors and eight ward councillors each representing one of the city's eight wards. Scarpitti replaced Don Cousens, who was a former Progressive Conservative MPP for Markham and a Presbyterian church minister. The mayor and four regional councillors are elected by the community to represent the City of Markham at the regional level. Councillors are paid by the municipality for their services, but in many municipalities, members of council usually serve part-time and work at other jobs as well. The current members of council were elected by the residents to a four-year term of office, in accordance with standards set by the province. The selection of members for the offices of mayor and regional councillors are made town-wide, while ward councillors are elected by individual ward.

Markham, Ontario: Markham Civic Centre

Markham Civic Centre

The city council is located at the Markham Civic Centre at the intersection of York Regional Road 7 and Warden Avenue. The site of the previous offices on Woodbine Avenue has been redeveloped for commercial uses. The historic town hall on Main Street is now a restored office building. The Mayor's Youth Task Force was created to discuss issues facing young people in the city and to plan and publicize events. Its primary purpose is to encourage youth participation within the community.

Markham, Ontario: Elections

Markham, Ontario: By-laws

The city is permitted to create and enforce by-laws upon residents on various matters affecting the town. The by-laws are generally enforced by City By-Law enforcement officers, but they may involve York Regional Police if violations are deemed too dangerous for the officers to handle. In addition the by-laws can be linked to various provincial acts and enforced by the town. Violation of by-laws is subject to fines of up to $20,000 CAD. The by-laws of Markham include:

Toogood Pond
  • Animal Control (see Dog Owners' Liability Act of Ontario)
  • Construction Permits
  • Driveway Extensions
  • Fencing and Swimming Pools
  • Heritage Conservation (see Ontario Heritage Act)
  • Home-Based Businesses
  • Noise
  • Parking
  • Property Standards
  • Registration of Basement Apartments and Second Suites
  • Sewers
  • Site Alteration
  • Waste Collection
  • Water Use

Markham, Ontario: City services

Fire engine of Markham Fire and Emergency Services

Markham, Ontario: Police

There are no courts in Markham, but the city is served by an Ontario Court of Justice in Newmarket, as well as an Ontario Small Claims court in Richmond Hill. There are also served by a Provincial Offence Court in Richmond Hill. The Ontario Court of Appeal is located in Toronto, while the Supreme Court of Canada is located in Ottawa. Policing is provided by York Regional Police at a station (5 District) at the corner of McCowan Road and Carlton Road and Highway 7. Highway 404, Highway 407 and parts of Highway 48 are patrolled by the Ontario Provincial Police. Toronto Police Service is responsible for patrol on Steeles from Yonge Street to the York-Durham Line.

Markham, Ontario: Fire

Markham Fire and Emergency Services was established in 1970 as Markham Fire Department and replaced various local volunteer fire units. There are 9 fire stations currently serving Markham. Toronto/Buttonville Municipal Airport is also served by Markham's Fire service.

Markham, Ontario: Hospitals

The main healthcare facility in the city is Markham Stouffville Hospital, located in the far eastern end. Markham is also home to Shouldice Hospital, one of the world's premier facilities for people suffering from hernias. For those living near Steeles, they sometimes will be able to receive treatment at The Scarborough Hospital Birchmount Campus in Toronto/Scarborough.

Markham, Ontario: Education

Markham, Ontario: Post-secondary

Seneca College, Markham Campus

Markham currently does not have any universities itself, but Seneca College has campuses at Highways 7 and 404 and at Buttonville Municipal Airport. In May 2015, York University announced plans to open a new campus in the Markham Centre area, in collaboration with Seneca College.

Markham, Ontario: Primary and secondary schools

Markham has a number of both public and Catholic high schools. All have consistently scored high on standardized tests and have some of the highest rate of graduates attending universities.

The York Region District School Board operates secular Anglophone public schools. The York Catholic District School Board operates Anglophone Catholic schools. The Conseil scolaire Viamonde operates secular Francophone schools, and the Conseil scolaire de district catholique Centre-Sud operates Catholic Francophone schools.

  • Secular, Anglophone public schools
    • Bill Crothers Secondary School
    • Bur Oak Secondary School
    • Markham District High School
    • Markville Secondary School
    • Middlefield Collegiate Institute
    • Milliken Mills High School
    • Pierre Elliott Trudeau High School
    • Thornhill Secondary School
    • Thornlea Secondary School
    • Unionville High School
  • Anglophone Catholic schools
    • St. Brother André Catholic High School
    • St. Augustine Catholic High School
    • St. Robert Catholic High School
    • Father Michael McGivney Catholic Academy

Markham, Ontario: Economy

In the 19th century Markham had a vibrant, independent community with mills, distilleries and breweries around the Highway 7 and 48 intersection. The Thomas Speight Wagon Works exported products (wagons, horsecars) around the world, and Markham had a reputation as being more active than York (the former name for Toronto) early on. Most of these industries disappeared leaving farming as the main source of business.

Light industries and businesses began to move into Markham in the 1980s attracted by land and lower taxes. Today, it claims to be "Canada's Hi-Tech Capital" with a number of key companies in the area, such as IBM, Motorola, Toshiba, Lucent, Honeywell, Apple, Genesis Microchip, and is home to the head office of graphics card producer ATI (recently merged with AMD). Over 1,100 technology and life science companies have offices in Markham, employing over one fifth of the total workforce. In 2014, the top five employers in the city in order are IBM Canada, the City of Markham, TD Waterhouse Inc., Markham Stouffville Hospital and AMD Technologies Inc.

Yogen Früz has its headquarters in Markham.

Markham also maintains economic and cultural cooperation agreements with the city of Laval, Quebec, which is the second largest city in the Greater Montreal area.

Markham, Ontario: Performing arts

Markham Theatre

Markham is home to several locally oriented performing arts groups:

  • Kindred Spirits Orchestra
  • Markham Little Theatre
  • Markham Youth Theatre
  • Unionville Theatre Company
  • Markham Concert Band

A key arts venue is the 'Markham Theatre For Performing Arts', at the Markham Civic Centre located at Highway 7 and Warden Avenue. The facility is owned by the City of Markham and under the city's Culture Department.

Markham, Ontario: Culture

Thornhill Village Library, built 1851

Until the 1970s, Markham was mostly farmland and marsh, as reflected in events like the Markham Fair. Markham has several theatres, Markham Little Theatre at the Markham Museum, the Markham Youth Theatre, and the Markham Theatre.

The Markham Public Library system has 7 branches, with over 600,000 items in its collections.

Markham offers a mix of activities for its residents to promote its idea of being a place for all. It does this through cultural, entertainment and institutional activities in hopes that its residents will find one or more of these events attractive. Activities are also free to take place on streets and squares where people live, work, shop and play to make events more accessible for its residents. Its buildings and public transportation are designed with an attractive and inviting attitude in mind to create a more comfortable space. The City also values the importance of a “walkable” downtown as it allows its residents to enjoy buildings and services being in walking distance of each other. This space is pedestrian friendly, creating an accessible space for all. Overall, Markham aims to put its residents and their families first, bringing jobs closer into its boundaries and protecting the environment.

Markham, Ontario: Sports

Markham, Ontario: Community centres and recreational facilities

Recreation Department runs programs in these facilities and maintained by the city's Operations Department:

  • Angus Glen Community Centre – library, tennis courts, indoor pool
  • Armadale Community Centre – multi-purpose rooms, outdoor tennis courts
  • Centennial Community Centre – multi-purpose rooms, indoor ice rink, indoor pool, squash courts, gym
  • Cornell Community Centre – library, indoor pool, multi-purpose rooms, gym, indoor track, fitness centre
  • Crosby Community Centre – indoor ice rink, multi-purpose rooms
  • Markham Pan Am Centre – indoor pools, gym, fitness centre
  • Markham Village Community Centre – library, indoor ice rink
  • Milliken Community Centre – library, indoor pool, multi-purpose rooms, indoor ice rink
  • Mount Joy Community Centre – outdoor soccer pitches, indoor ice rink, multi-purpose rooms
  • R.J. Clatworthy Community Centre – indoor ice rink, multi-purpose rooms
  • Rouge River Community Centre – multi-purpose rooms, outdoor pool
  • Thornhill Community Centre – indoor ice rink, multi-purpose rooms, indoor track, library, squash court, gym

Markham, Ontario: Parks and pathways

Markham has scenic pathways running over 22 km over its region. These pathways include 12 bridges allowing walkers, joggers and cyclists to make use and enjoy the sights it has to offer. Markham’s green space includes woodlots, ravines and valleys that are not only enjoyable to its residents, but are important for the continued growth of plants and animals in the region. These natural spaces are the habitats for rare plant and insect species, offering food and homes essential for the survival of different native insects and birds.

Parks and pathways are maintained by the City's Operations Department.

Circular pathway along Berczy Park

Markham, Ontario: City issues

Like most cities and towns in the Greater Toronto Area, Markham has a few issues it must deal with:

Markham, Ontario: Urban growth

There is a desire by the city to control urban sprawl by requesting higher density for new development. The city plan calls for more growth along Highway 7 and less towards the farmland to the north. A similar development in Cornell promotes the need for services to be closer to residences.

Markham, Ontario: Transit plan

Linked to the concern of urban growth, Markham through York Region Transit (YRT) has implemented a transit system called Viva to ease the strain on the region's congested roads. Viva is similar to YRT but is used as an express bus service with the ability to change traffic signals to help reduce delays. The YRT is also planning to build a transit terminal somewhere near Cornell soon.

Markham, Ontario: Attractions

Frederick Horsman Varley Art Gallery
Markham GO Station

Markham has retained its historic past in part of the town. Here a just few places of interest:

  • Frederick Horsman Varley Art Gallery
  • Heintzman House – Home of Colonel George Crookshank, Sam Francis and Charles Heintzman of Heintzman & Co., the piano manufacturer.
  • Markham Museum
  • Markham Village
  • Markham Heritage Estates – a unique, specially designed heritage subdivision owned by the City of Markham
  • Reesor Farm Market
  • Cathedral of the Transfiguration
  • Thornhill village

Heritage streets preserve the old town feeling:

  • Main Street Markham (Markham Road/Highway 48)
  • Main Street Unionville (Kennedy Road/Highway 7)

There are still farms operating in the northern reaches of the town, but there are a few 'theme' farms in other parts of Markham:

  • Galten Farms
  • Whittamore's Farm
  • Forsythe Family Farms
  • Adventure Valley

Markham's heritage railway stations are either an active station or converted to other uses:

  • Markham GO Station – built in 1871 by Toronto and Nipissing Railway and last used by CN Rail in the 1990s and restored in 2000 as active GO station and community use
  • Locust Hill Station – built in 1936 in Locust Hill, Ontario and last used by the CPR in 1969; re-located in 1983 to the grounds of the Markham Museum; replaced earlier station built in the late 19th Century for the Ontario and Quebec Railway and burned down in 1935.
  • Unionville Station – built in 1871 by the Toronto and Nipissing Railway, later by Via Rail and by GO Transit from 1982 to 1991; it was sold to the city in 1989 and restored as a community centre within the historic Unionville Main Street area. The building features classic Canadian Railway Style found in Markham and (old) Unionville Stations.

Markham, Ontario: Annual events

Events taking place annually include the Night It Up! Night Market, Taste of Asia Festival, Tony Roman Memorial Hockey Tournament, Markham Youth Week, Unionville Festival, Markham Village Music Festival, Markham Jazz Festival, Milliken Mills Children's Festival, Markham Ribfest & Music Festival, Doors Open Markham, Thornhill Village Festival, Markham Fair, Olde Tyme Christmas Unionville, Markham Santa Claus Parade and Markham Festival of Lights.

Markham, Ontario: Shopping

Markham is home to several large malls of 100+ stores. These include:

  • King Square Shopping Mall (1000+ stores)
  • Market Village (170 stores)
  • CF Markville (250 stores)
  • Pacific Mall (450 mini-shops)
  • Langham Square (700 stores)
  • First Markham Place (180 stores) and Woodside Power Centre

There are also a lot of higher-profile malls in nearby Toronto, and elsewhere in York Region. Many shopping centres in Markham are also Asian-oriented. This is a reflection of the large Asian, particularly Chinese Canadian, population found in Markham. They carry a wide variety of traditional Chinese products, apparel, and foods.

On Highway 7, between Woodbine and Warden Avenues, is First Markham Place, containing numerous shops and restaurants; this is several kilometres east of Richmond Hill's Chinese malls. Further east along Highway 7 is an older plaza is at the southwest quadrant with the intersection with Kennedy Road.

Pacific Mall is the most well-known Chinese mall in Markham, located at Kennedy Road and Steeles Avenue East, which, combined with neighbouring Market Village Mall and Splendid China Mall, forms the second largest Chinese shopping area in North America, after the Golden Village in Richmond, British Columbia. In close proximity, at Steeles East and Warden Avenue, there is the New Century Plaza mall and a half-block away there is a plaza of Chinese shops anchored by a T & T Supermarket.

There are also some smaller shopping centres in Markham, such as:

  • Albion Mall
  • Alderland Centre
  • J-Town
  • Markham Town Square
  • Metro Square
  • Peachtree Centre
  • New Kennedy Square
  • The Shops on Steeles and 404
  • Thornhill Square Shopping Centre

Markham, Ontario: Local media

  • Markham Review – local monthly newspaper
  • TLM The Local Magazine – local satire & lifestyle magazine
  • Markham Economist and Sun – community paper owned by Metroland Media Group
  • The Liberal – serving Thornhill and Richmond Hill – community paper owned by Metroland Media Group
  • The York Region Business Times – business news
  • York Region Media Group – Online news which includes some Metroland Media papers
  • North of the City – magazine for York Region
  • Rogers Cable 10 – community TV station for York Region, owned by Rogers Media
  • Markham News24' – Hyper-local, video-based news website focusing on municipal politics, crime, lifestyle and business features
  • Sing Tao Daily – an ethnic Chinese newspaper that serves the Greater Toronto Area

Markham, Ontario: Transportation

Markham, Ontario: Roads

Major highways passing through Markham include Highway 404 (from Toronto to just south of Lake Simcoe) and Highway 407, a toll highway that passes north of Toronto and connects Markham with Vaughan, Brampton and Burlington.

Highway 407 runs parallel to Highway 7, also known as York Road 7, which is a major east-west artery suffering from congestion due to development along its route. Other major east-west routes include 16th Avenue, Major MacKenzie Drive, and Steeles Avenue which forms Markham's southern boundary with Toronto.

Markham, Ontario: Rail

Passenger rail service in Markham is provided by the GO Transit Stouffville line, which is a commuter rail line stretching from Lincolnville to downtown Toronto. The line operates only at rush hour and uses tracks owned by Metrolinx, the provincial transit agency. Five stations on the Stouffville line serve Markham, of which 4 are within the municipal borders. Metrolinx announced in 2015 that the Stouffville Line would get an expansion in service, bringing all day both directional trains from Union Station to Unionville GO Station. Markham's section of this GO line also came under the spotlight in 2015 as City of Toronto Mayor John Tory's announced SMART Track plan for rapid transit expansion in Toronto includes the rail spur between Union Station and the Unionville GO.

Markham, Ontario: Public transit

VIVA Warden station in Markham

York Region Transit (YRT) connects Markham with surrounding municipalities in York Region, and was created in 2001 from the merger of Markham Transit, Richmond Hill Transit, Newmarket Transit and Vaughan Transit. YRT to connects to the Toronto Transit Commission (TTC) subway system by way of Viva bus rapid transit from Finch station along Yonge Street, and Don Mills station through Unionville and on to Markville Mall.

YRT has two major terminals in Markham: Unionville GO Terminal and Markham Stouffville Hospital Bus Terminal. The new Cornell Terminal which will be located on Rose Way near Ninth Line and Highway 7 is approved and construction would begin by December 2016 and to be completed the following year which will result in major restructuring routes in Markham. This new bus terminal will replace the transit hub along Church Street at Country Glen Road.

The TTC also provides service in Markham on several north-south routes, such as Warden Avenue, Birchmount Road, McCowan Road and Markham Road. These routes charge riders a double fare if they are travelling across the Steeles border.

GO Transit provides train service on the old trackbed of the Toronto and Nipissing Railway, which connects Markham with downtown Toronto on the Stouffville commuter rail service. The line has stops at several stations in Markham, namely Unionville GO Station, Centennial GO Station, Markham GO Station, and Mount Joy GO Station. The Richmond Hill commuter rail line provides service to the Langstaff GO Station, which straddles Markham and Richmond Hill but is used primarily by residents of west-central Markham and southern Richmond Hill.

Markham, Ontario: Air

Toronto/Buttonville Municipal Airport, Canada's 11th busiest airport (Ontario's 4th busiest). The airport permits general aviation and business commuter traffic to Ottawa and Montreal. Operators at Buttonville include:

  • NexJet Aviation Inc
  • Executive Edge Air Charter
  • Aviation Limited
  • Canadian Flyers International
  • Flightexec, an executive air charter and air ambulance for Ornge (Ontario Air Ambulance)
  • Million Air, an executive air charter
  • Toronto Airways Limited, a flight training school
  • Seneca College of Applied Arts and Technology, a College with Aviation Program-based here
  • Buttonville Flying Club
  • Leggat Aviation Ltd., an authorized Cessna Dealership that specializes in new aircraft sales, full service and parts supply

Markham Airport or Toronto/Markham Airport, (TC LID: CNU8), is a private airport operating 2.6 nautical miles (4.8 km; 3.0 mi) north of Markham, north of Elgin Mills Road. The airport is owned and operated by Markham Airport Inc. and owned by a numbered Ontario company owned by the Thomson family of Toronto. The airport is not part of the Greater Toronto Airports Authority (GTAA). The airport consists of a single 2,013 ft (614 m) runway for small and private aircraft only (with night flying capabilities). The Royal Canadian Air Cadets Gliding Program uses the north side or the runway 09/27 for glider operations in the spring and fall months, and use a northern traffic pattern.

Markham, Ontario: Notable people

Markham, Ontario: Partner Cities

Markham, Ontario: Cultural Collaboration Cities

  • Eabametoong First Nation

Markham, Ontario: Friendship cities

  • China Foshan, Guangdong, China
  • China Zibo, Shandong, China

Markham, Ontario: Sister cities

  • North Carolina United States Cary, NC, United States
  • Germany Nördlingen, Bavaria, Germany
  • Texas United States Pearland, TX, United States
  • China Huadu, Guangzhou, Guangdong, China
  • China Wuhan, Hubei, China
  • Philippines Las Piñas City, Metro Manila, Philippines

Markham, Ontario: See also

  • List of townships in Ontario

Markham, Ontario: References

  • "(Code 3519036) Census Profile". 2011 census. Statistics Canada. 2012. Retrieved 2012-02-08.
  • "(Code 3519036) Census Profile". 2016 census. Statistics Canada. 2017. Retrieved 2017-02-12.

Markham, Ontario: Notes

  1. Statistics Canada: 2017
  2. "Markham". Natural Resources Canada. October 6, 2016.
  3. Tuckey, Bryan (24 July 2015). "Why Markham is the next highrise community". Toronto Star. Retrieved 12 April 2016.
  4. "Markham to change from town to city". CBC News, May 30, 2012.
  5. "A history of the town of Markham". City of Markham. The Corporation of the City of Markham. 2012. Retrieved 2013-04-09. In May 1794, Berczy negotiated with Simcoe for 64,000 acres in Markham Township, soon to be known as the German Company Lands.The Berczy settlers, joined by several Pennsylvania German families, set out for Upper Canada.Sixty-four families arrived that year [...]
  6. "A history of the town of Markham". City of Markham. The Corporation of the City of Markham. 2012. Retrieved 2013-04-09.
  7. "Labour Force Profile" (PDF). Economic Profile Year End 2010. Town of Markham Economic Development Department. 2010. p. 10. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  8. "Why is Markham Canadaès High-Tech Capital?". Town of Markham. The Corporation of the Town of Markham. 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  9. "Top 10 Employers in Markham" (PDF). Town of Markham. April 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  10. http://www.hyundaicanada.com/contact-us.aspx
  11. "AMD Locations". AMD. Advanced Micro Devices, Inc. 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  12. "Connect with Avaya". Avaya. Avaya Inc. 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  13. "IBM: Helping Canada and the World Work Better". About IBM. IBM. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  14. "Office Locations". About Us. Motorola Solutions, Inc. 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  15. Contact Oracle
  16. "Contact Us". Support. Toshiba Canada. 2011. Retrieved 26 May 2011.
  17. http://www.toyota.ca/cgi-bin/WebObjects.exe/WWW.woa/3/wo/Home.TFS-SFvB7tBzfnLyd2bSuvEgb0/0.5?a150700e%2ehtml
  18. For a complete history, cf. Isabel Champion, ed., Markham: 1793–1900 (Markham, ON: Markham Historical Society, 1979).
  19. See I. Champion, Markham: 1793–1900 (Markham, ON: Markham Historical Society, 1979), p. 248; also Markham Village – A Brief History 1800–1919, Markham Public Library (website).
  20. For a complete history of Markham's early years, cf. Isabel Champion, ed., Markham: 1793–1900 (Markham, ON: Markham Historical Society, 1979).
  21. Markham, Canadian Gazetteer (Toronto: Roswell, 1849), 111.
  22. Smith, Wm. H. (1846). SMITH'S CANADIAN GAZETTEER - STATISTICAL AND GENERAL INFORMATION RESPECTING ALL PARTS OF THE UPPER PROVINCE, OR CANADA WEST: (PDF). Toronto: H. & W. ROWSELL. p. 111.
  23. Cf. C.P. Mulvany, et al, The Township of Markham, History of Toronto and County of York, Ontario (Toronto: C.B. Robinson, 1885), 114ff.
  24. Cf. the detailed 1878 map, Township of Markham, Illustrated historical atlas of the county of York and the township of West Gwillimbury & town of Bradford in the county of Simcoe, Ont. (Toronto : Miles & Co., 1878).
  25. C.P. Mulvany, et al., "The Village of Markham," History of Toronto and County of York, Ontario (Toronto: C.B. Robinson, 1885), p. 198.
  26. C.P. Mulvany, et al., "The Township of Markham," History of Toronto and County of York, Ontario (Toronto: C.B. Robinson, 1885), p. 121.
  27. "Ontario Plaque". Ontarioplaques.com. 2009-09-22. Retrieved 2011-03-10.
  28. "Toronto Buttonville Airport". Canadian Climate Normals 1981−2010. Environment Canada. Retrieved 2014-04-12.
  29. Cf. Isabel Champion, ed., Markham: 1793–1900 (Markham, ON: Markham Historical Society, 1979), pp. 225; 121f.; 148; 227; 338. See also articles on Almira from the Stouffville Tribune.
  30. Statistics Canada: 2012
  31. "Census Profile for Markham, Town". statcan.gc.ca. Retrieved 2012-10-26.
  32. "Yes to York". York University. Retrieved 21 May 2015.
  33. Javed, Noor; Honderich, Holly (2015-05-20). "The university-college partnership will serve an estimated 4,000 students in York Region.". The Toronto Star. ISSN 0319-0781. Retrieved 2015-11-18.
  34. "STATISTICS AND DEMOGRAPHICS". City of Markham. City of Markham. 2014. Retrieved 2015-11-20.
  35. "Top 100 Employers in Markham, 2014" (PDF). City of Markham. City of Markham. April 2015. Retrieved 2015-11-20.
  36. "Contact Us." Yogen Früz. Retrieved on March 15, 2014. "Yogen Früz headquarters 210 Shields Court; Markham, Ontario L3R 8V2, Canada"
  37. Markham Museum Facilities
  38. "City of Markham – Vision". www.markham.ca. Retrieved 2016-09-26.
  39. "City of Markham – Trees, Parks & Pathways". www.markham.ca. Retrieved 2016-09-26.
  40. TLM The Local Magazine
  41. Kalinowski, Tess (2015-08-07). "The new train service is expected to be in the off-peak hours.". The Toronto Star. ISSN 0319-0781. Retrieved 2015-11-20.
  42. Kalinowski, Tess (2015-04-16). "Kitchener and Stouffville GO lines are on track for electrification needed to boost service frequencies.". The Toronto Star. ISSN 0319-0781. Retrieved 2015-11-20.
  43. http://www.vivanext.com/transit-facility-cornell-2/
  44. "Total aircraft movements by class of operation - NAV CANADA towers". Statcan.gc.ca. 2010-03-12. Retrieved 2011-03-10.
  45. Toronto Airways Limited
  46. Seneca College
  47. "Buttonville Flying Club". Buttonville Flying Club. Retrieved 2011-03-10.
  48. "Leggat Aviation". Leggat Aviation. Retrieved 2011-03-10.
  49. http://www.ibftoday.ca/the-city-of-markham-and-eabametoong-first-nation-sign-partnership-accord/
  50. http://www.markham.ca/wps/portal/Markham/AboutMarkham/NewsRoom/NewsReleases/eabametoong-first-nation-accord/
  51. [1]
  52. Sister Cities International
  53. The Official Website of the City of Las Piñas, Metro Manila, Philippines
  • City of Markham official website (history included)
  • Town of Markham history
  • Map of Markham Township in 1878
  • Markham Youth Theatre
  • – Highway 7 rapidways project
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