San Ramon Regional Medical Center is a full-service, acute care hospital, serving the community since 1990.
54 5-2 Designed by Eberhard Zeidler the Eaton Centre represented one of North America's first downtown shopping malls it was designed as a multi-levelled vaulted glass-ceiling galleria modelled after the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II in Milan Italy At the time of its opening in 1977 the interior design of the Eaton Centre was considered quite revolutionary and influenced shopping centre architecture throughout North America Plans originally called for the demolition of Old City Hall and the Church of the Holy Trinity but these were eventually dropped after a public outcry Ultimately Louisa Street Downey's Lane and Albert Lane were closed and disappeared from the city street grid to make way for the new office and retail complex Since the 2010s the Eaton Centre is the most visited tourist attraction in Toronto and the most visited shopping mall in North America Large sprawling retail centres are common in suburban Toronto Of the more notable such centres is Yorkdale Shopping Centre which opened in 1964 as one of the largest malls in the world the mall was constructed with a novel system for its retailers to receive merchandise Most shopping centres have their receiving doors located at the back side while Yorkdale was constructed with a one-way two-laned road for trucks running beneath the centre that leads directly to retailers' basement storages Other large shopping malls in Toronto include Scarborough Town Centre Fairview Mall and Sherway Gardens Institutional architecture. . 1 History View from Fort Ontario Oswego New York, School of Image Arts, 7 Transportation and communications 4.1 Climate 2.1 Expansion Giles School The Great Toronto Fire of 1904 destroyed a large section of downtown Toronto but the city was quickly rebuilt the fire caused more than $10 million in damage and resulted in more stringent fire safety laws and expansion of the city's fire department The city received new European immigrant groups beginning in the late 19th century into the early 20th century particularly Germans French Italians and Jews from various parts of Eastern Europe They were soon followed by Russians Poles and other Eastern European nations in addition to Chinese entering from the West As the Irish before them many of these migrants lived in overcrowded shanty-type slums such as "the Ward" which was centred on Bay Street now the heart of the country's Financial District By 1934 the Toronto Stock Exchange emerged as the country's largest stock exchange As new migrants began to prosper they moved to better housing in other areas in what is now understood to be succession waves of settlement Despite its fast-paced growth by the 1920s Toronto's population and economic importance in Canada remained second to the much longer established Montreal Quebec However by 1934 the Toronto Stock Exchange had become the largest in the country In 1954 the City of Toronto and 12 surrounding municipalities were federated into a regional government known as Metropolitan Toronto the postwar boom had resulted in rapid suburban development and it was believed a coordinated land-use strategy and shared services would provide greater efficiency for the region the metropolitan government began to manage services that crossed municipal boundaries including highways police services water and public transit In that year a half-century after the Great Fire of 1904 disaster struck the city again when Hurricane Hazel brought intense winds and flash flooding in the Toronto area 81 people were killed nearly 1,900 families were left homeless and the hurricane caused more than CA$25 million in damage In 1967 the seven smallest municipalities of Metropolitan Toronto were merged with larger neighbours resulting in a six-municipality configuration that included the former city of Toronto and the surrounding municipalities of East York Etobicoke North York Scarborough and York Construction of First Canadian Place the operational headquarters of the Bank of Montreal in 1975 During the 1970s several Canadian financial institutions moved to Toronto In the decades after World War II refugees from war-torn Europe and Chinese job-seekers arrived as well as construction labourers particularly from Italy and Portugal Toronto's population grew to more than one million in 1951 when large-scale suburbanization began and doubled to two million by 1971 Following the elimination of racially based immigration policies by the late 1960s Toronto became a destination for immigrants from all parts of the world By the 1980s Toronto had surpassed Montreal as Canada's most populous city and chief economic hub During this time in part owing to the political uncertainty raised by the resurgence of the Quebec sovereignty movement many national and multinational corporations moved their head offices from Montreal to Toronto and Western Canadian cities In 1998 the Conservative provincial government led by Mike Harris dissolved the metropolitan government despite vigorous opposition from the component municipalities and overwhelming rejection in a municipal plebiscite All six municipalities were amalgamated into a single municipality creating the current City of Toronto the successor of the old City of Toronto North York mayor Mel Lastman became the first "megacity" mayor and the 62nd Mayor of Toronto John Tory is the current mayor 21st century. 7 Transportation architecture 1.4 The Toronto Technical School Board In 2011 the most commonly reported religion in Toronto was Christianity adhered to by 54.1% of the population a plurality 28.2% of the city's population was Catholic followed by Protestants (11.9%) Christian Orthodox (4.3%) and members of other Christian denominations (9.7%) Other religions significantly practised in the city are Islam (8.2%) Hinduism (5.6%) Judaism (3.8%) Buddhism (2.7%) and Sikhism (0.8%) Those with no religious affiliation made up 24.2% of Toronto's population Language.
Stony Point Light 15 Defender Eriq Zavaleta United States Toronto Marlies AHL Ice hockey Coca-Cola Coliseum 2005 1 (last in 2018) 2011 12,851,821 +5.7% 3.1 Supporters. . Business Management, 81 2617, Principal Conseil scolaire Viamonde (CSV) French first language school board. Municipal politics In 2011 the largest religious denominations in Ontario were the Roman Catholic Church (with 31.4% of the population) the United Church of Canada (7.5%) and the Anglican Church (6.1%) 23.1% of Ontarians had no religious affiliation making it the second-largest religious grouping in the province after Roman Catholics The major religious groups in Ontario in 2011 were:; The TDSB has 22 elected trustees and two student trustees the chair of the board is Robin Pilkey and its vice-chair is Chris Moise Before the 1998 split of the French schools the MTSB had two French seats in addition to twenty-three English seats Director of Education, the Imagination Catalyst directed by the AVP Research and Graduate Studies and coordinated by the Digital Futures Implementation office which provides incubator support for students alumni and faculty and was established in August 2011 through the merger of the Digital Futures Accelerator and the Design Incubator; and, 5 Population Toronto Blue Jays MLB Baseball Rogers Centre 1977 2 (last in 1993) "Breakfast club" kitchen $250,000. Burning and Battle of York 27 April 1813, 3.1 Ryerson Square 64 2718 24 Finland Kasperi Kapanen RW R 23 2015 Kuopio Finland Mississauga Green tick Green tick. .