List of Canadian airports by location indicator: CT
Format of entries is:
- Location indicator – IATA – Airport Name (alternate name) – Airport Location
Airports that are part of the National Airports System are emphasised.
Format of entries is:
Airports that are part of the National Airports System are emphasised.
|TC LID||IATA||Airport name||Community||Province/|
|CTA2||Sept-Îles (Hydro-Québec) Heliport||Sept-Îles||QC|
|CTA3||Île aux Coudres Airport||L'Isle-aux-Coudres||QC|
|CTA5||Val-d'Or/Rivière Piché Water Aerodrome||Val-d'Or||QC|
|CTA6||Bracebridge (Tinks) Aerodrome||Bracebridge||ON|
|CTA9||Ottawa/Gatineau (Casino) Heliport||Gatineau||QC|
|CTB2||Thunder Bay (Health Science Centre) Heliport||Thunder Bay||ON|
|CTB7||Taber (Health Centre) Heliport||Taber||AB|
|CTB8||Cold Lake/Three Bears Landing Aerodrome||Cold Lake||AB|
|CTC2||Saint-Alphonse/Lac Cloutier Water Aerodrome||Saint-Alphonse||QC|
|CTD3||Lac Sébastien Water Aerodrome||Lac Sébastien||QC|
|CTE3||Havre Saint-Pierre Water Aerodrome||Havre-Saint-Pierre||QC|
|CTF2||Tofield (Health Centre) Heliport||Tofield||AB|
|CTF4||Dundalk (Tripp Field) Aerodrome||Dundalk||ON|
|CTF5||Pierceland (Turchyn Field) Aerodrome||Pierceland||SK|
|CTF6||Lethbridge (Taylor Field) Aerodrome||Lethbridge||AB|
|CTG2||Montréal/Saint-Hubert Heli-Inter Heliport||Montreal||QC|
|CTG3||du Rocher-Percé (Pabok) Airport||Grande-Rivière||QC|
|CTH3||Les Bergeronnes Aerodrome||Les Bergeronnes||QC|
|CTH4||Two Hills (Health Centre) Heliport||Two Hills||AB|
|CTH5||Harrington Harbour Heliport||Harrington Harbour||QC|
|CTH6||La Tuque Water Aerodrome||La Tuque||QC|
|CTH8||Cookstown/Tally-Ho Field Aerodrome||Cookstown||ON|
|CTI2||Thunder Bay/Two Island Lake Water Aerodrome||Thunder Bay||ON|
|CTK8||Abbotsford (Teck) Heliport||Abbotsford||BC|
|CTM2||Temagami/Mine Landing Water Aerodrome||Temagami||ON|
|CTM3||YWQ||Chutes-des-Passes/Lac Margane Water Aerodrome||Chutes-des-Passes||QC|
|CTM4||Toronto (St. Michael's Hospital) Heliport||Toronto||ON|
|CTM6||Timmins (Timmins & District Hospital) Heliport||Timmins||ON|
|CTM7||Tundra Mine/Salamita Mine Aerodrome||Tundra Mine/Salamita Mine||NT|
|CTM8||Témiscouata-sur-le-Lac Water Aerodrome||Témiscouata-sur-le-Lac||QC|
|CTM9||Oakville (Trafalgar Memorial Hospital) Heliport||Oakville||ON|
|CTN3||Lac Beauregard Water Aerodrome||Lac Beauregard||QC|
|CTN6||Treherne (South Norfolk Airpark) Aerodrome||Treherne||MB|
|CTP3||Barrage Gouin Water Aerodrome||Barrage Gouin Lodge||QC|
|CTP4||Lac Pau (Caniapiscau) Water Aerodrome||Caniapiscau||QC|
|CTP5||St. Paul (Health Care Centre) Heliport||St. Paul||AB|
|CTR4||Granby/Artopex Plus Heliport||Granby||QC|
|CTR6||Saint-Basile (Marcotte) Aerodrome||Saint-Basile||QC|
|CTR7||Ottawa/Rockcliffe Water Aerodrome||Ottawa||ON|
|CTR8||Fraserwood/Tribble Ranch Field Aerodrome||Fraserwood||MB|
|CTS3||Lac Berthelot Water Aerodrome||Lac Berthelot||QC|
|CTS6||Hespero/Safron Residence Heliport||Hespero||AB|
|CTT5||ZGS||La Romaine Airport||La Romaine||QC|
|CTU5||ZLT||La Tabatière Airport||La Tabatière||QC|
|CTV2||Lac-des-Écorces Water Aerodrome||Lac-des-Écorces||QC|
|CTX2||Lac Trévet Water Aerodrome||Lac Trévet||QC|
|CTY3||Cascades Water Aerodrome||Cascades||QC|
Tofield is a town in central Alberta, Canada. It is located 68 km east of Edmonton at the junction of Highway 14, Highway 834, Highway 626. Beaverhill Lake is located northeast of the community. Before 1865, only Aboriginal people lived in the home of the Cree. Beaverhill Lake was full of wildfowl. A variety of wild fruits could be added to pemmican. Big game animals, including herds of bison, were available for clothing. Tofield's Aboriginal legacy is evident in the names of local creeks: Maskawan and Ketchamoot; the latter refers to Chief Ketchamoot who came from Ft. Pitt in 1860 to help the local Crees against their traditional Blackfoot enemies. Victorious, he remained in the area, is buried on the bank of the Ketchamoot Creek. Tofield's first school was organized in 1890 and named McKenzie School in honor of the first postmaster in the area, at the Logan post office; the Tofield Post Office was obtained in 1897, was located at the south end of Beaverhill Lake. The town of Tofield had its beginning in 1906 when Morton and Adams built a General Store near the Post Office at a site southeast of present-day Tofield.
By the spring of 1906 other businesses, including a lumber yard, hardware store, another general store, a drug store, a blacksmith shop and a hotel, had been founded. Soon after that, the town moved to a site northwest of the old site and north of the present townsite when the Edmonton-based company Crafts and Lee offered free lots that were near the site of the proposed route of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway. By fall of 1908 two blocks of businesses were filled and all residential lots were full; that year the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway decided on a route south of the second townsite and the town moved again, to its present location. Tofield was proclaimed a village on September 9, 1907 and became a town just two years in 1909. Tofield is named after the pioneer medical man, Dr. J. H. Tofield, who came to the area in 1893 from England, he was educated in Oxford as a doctor and as an engineer. Tofield served as an army doctor in the Riel Rebellion; the name Tofield was first applied in March 1898 to the post office.
Tofield experiences a humid continental climate. In the 2016 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, the Town of Tofield recorded a population of 2,081 living in 814 of its 864 total private dwellings, a −4.6% change from its 2011 population of 2,182. With a land area of 8.21 km2, it had a population density of 253.5/km2 in 2016. In the 2011 Census, the Town of Tofield had a population of 2,182 living in 844 of its 878 total dwellings, a 16.3% change from its 2006 population of 1,876. With a land area of 8.17 km2, it had a population density of 267.1/km2 in 2011. Beaverhill Lake Ukrainian Cultural Heritage Village TransportationThe town is served by the Tofield Airport, operated by Town of Tofield. C. W. Sears Elementary School provides education from Kindergarten to grade 4, Tofield School from grade 5 to 12, Northstar Outreach School grades 10 to 12. List of communities in Alberta List of towns in Alberta Official website
Baie-Saint-Paul is a city in the Province of Quebec, Canada, on the northern shore of the Saint Lawrence River. Baie-Saint-Paul is the seat of Charlevoix Regional County Municipality; the city is situated at the mouth of the Gouffre River. It is known for its art galleries and restaurants; the place gained some prominence in the 1770s when Doctor Philippe-Louis-François Badelard named a disease he was researching the "Baie-Saint-Paul maladie". This illness was the subject of one of the first medical publications done in Lower Canada, it is where Cirque du Soleil originated back in the early 1980s and the location of the first show using the name Cirque du Soleil during "La Fete Foraine de Baie-Saint-Paul" in 1984. A visitor in the early 1800s noticed mineral springs and mineral resources in the area. Population trend: population in 2016: 7146 Population in 2011: 7332 Population in 2006: 7288 Population in 2001: 7290 Population in 1996: 7379 Baie-Saint-Paul: 3569 Baie-Saint-Paul: 2412 Rivière-du-Gouffre: 1398 Population in 1991: 7321 Baie-Saint-Paul: 3733 Baie-Saint-Paul: 2297 Rivière-du-Gouffre: 1305Private dwellings occupied by usual residents: 3,187 Mother tongue: English as first language: 0.2% French as first language: 98.7% English and French as first language: 0% Other as first language: 1.1% Baie-Saint Paul has a humid continental climate with vast seasonal differences.
Summers are mild and moderated by its proximity to the Gulf of Saint Lawrence. In winter, interior Canada influences the climate with frequent cold waves. 1925 Charlevoix–Kamouraska earthquake Charlevoix tourist train Ville de Baie-Saint-Paul Vivre Baie-Saint-Paul! Baie-Saint-Paul @ Google Maps
Gatineau is a city in western Quebec, Canada. It is the fourth-largest city in the province after Montreal, Quebec City, Laval, it is located on the northern bank of the Ottawa River across from Ottawa, together with which it forms Canada's National Capital Region. As of 2016, Gatineau had a population of 276,245, a metropolitan population of 332,057; the Ottawa–Gatineau census metropolitan area had a population of 1,323,783. Gatineau is coextensive with a territory equivalent to a regional county municipality and census division of the same name, whose geographical code is 81, it is the seat of the judicial district of Hull. The current city of Gatineau is centred on an area called Hull, the oldest European colonial settlement in the National Capital Region; this area was not developed until after the American Revolutionary War, when the Crown made land grants to Loyalists for resettlement in Upper Canada. Hull was founded on the north shore of the Ottawa River in 1800 by Philemon Wright at the portage around the Chaudière Falls just upstream from where the Gatineau and Rideau rivers flow into the Ottawa.
Wright brought his family, five other families, twenty-five labourers to establish an agricultural community. They considered the area a mosquito-infested wilderness, but soon after and his family took advantage of the large lumber stands and became involved in the timber trade. The original settlement was called Wrightstown, was renamed as Hull. In 2002, after amalgamation, it was part of a larger jurisdiction named the City of Gatineau. In 1820, before immigrants from Ireland and other parts of Great Britain arrived in great numbers, Hull Township had a population of 707, including 365 men, 113 women, 229 children; the high number of men were related to workers in the lumber trade. In 1824, there were 803 persons. During the rest of the 1820s, the population of Hull doubled, owing to the arrival of Ulster Protestants. By 1851, the population of the County of Ottawa was 11,104. By comparison, Bytown had a population of 7,760 in 1851. By 1861, Ottawa County had a population of 15,671. French Canadians migrated to the Township.
The Gatineau River, like the Ottawa River, was a basic transportation resource for the draveurs, workers who transport logs via the rivers from lumber camps until they arrived downriver. The log-filled Ottawa River, as viewed from Hull, was featured on the back of the Canadian one-dollar bill; the last of the dwindling activity of the draveurs on these rivers ended a few years later. Ottawa was founded as the terminus of the Rideau Canal; this was built under the command of Col. John By as part of fortifications and defences constructed after the War of 1812 against the United States. Named Bytown, Ottawa was not designated as the Canadian capital until the mid-19th century, after the original parliament in Montreal was torched by a rioting mob of Anglo-Canadians on 25 April 1849, its greater distance from the Canada–US border made the new parliament less vulnerable to foreign attack. Nothing remains of the original 1800 settlement of Hull; the downtown Vieux-Hull sector was destroyed by a terrible fire in 1900.
The bridge was rebuilt to join Ottawa to Hull at Victoria Island. In the 1940s, during World War II, along with various other regions within Canada, such as the Saguenay–Lac-Saint-Jean, Île Sainte-Hélène, was the site of prisoner-of-war camps. Hull's prison was identified only by a number; the prisoners of war were organized by status: civilian or military status. In the Hull camp, POWs were Italian and German nationals detained by the government as potential threats to the nation during the war; as a result of the Conscription Crisis of 1944, Canadians who had refused conscription were interned in the camp. The prisoners were required to perform hard labour, which included lumbering the land. During the 1970s and early 1980s, the decaying old downtown core of Hull was redeveloped. Old buildings were replaced by a series of large office complexes. In addition some 4,000 residents were displaced, many businesses uprooted along what was once the town's main commercial area. On 11 November 1992, Ghislaine Chénier, Mayoress by interim for the city of Hull, unveiled War Never Again, a marble stele monument that commemorates the cost of war for the men and children of the city of Hull.
As part of the 2000–06 municipal reorganization in Quebec, the five municipalities that constituted the Communauté urbaine de l'Outaouais were merged on 1 January 2002 to constitute the new city of Gatineau. They were: Aylmer Buckingham Hull Gatineau Masson-AngersAlthough Hull was the oldest and most central of the merged cities, the name Gatineau was chosen for the new city; the main reasons given were that Gatineau had more residents, this name was associated with the area: it was the name of the former county, the valley, the hills, the park and the main river within the new city limits. Some argued that the French name of Gatineau was more appealing to the majority French-speaking residents. Since the former city of Hull represents a large area distinct from what was known as Gatineau, some people refer to "Vieux Hull"; the name "Hull" was informally use
The Casino du Lac-Leamy is a government-run casino in Gatineau, Canada. The casino was opened on March 24, 1996, the third of a group of casinos built by the provincial government to raise funds. Ottawa, the larger city across the river, was planning to build a casino in the early 1990s, but these plans were blocked by the provincial government; the Gatineau casino thus serves Ottawa and Eastern Ontario. It is operated by Société des casinos du Québec a subsidiary of Loto-Québec. In 2016 the casino provided the government with some $244,679,000 in profit, employed more than 1,400 people and attracted more than two and a half million visitors; the casino is built on a rocky precipice over what was once International Portland Cement Company quarry but is today Lac de la Carrière. This lake is home to a large fountain, whose jet is visible through much of the old Hull sector during the summer. To the east of the casino is Lac Leamy, from which it gets its name. Attached to the casino is a 349-room Hilton hotel.
The casino has an 1100-seat theatre that has become one of the region's main music venues. The casino is home to several bars and restaurants. In the casino itself there are more than 1,800 slot machines and more than 65 tables including roulette, baccarat and Texas hold'em poker, it is open 24/7. List of casinos in Canada Shahin, Mike. "Plans for $120M Hull casino unveiled. The Ottawa Citizen. P. B1. Prentice, Michael. "Hull's casino gamble pays off across the board: Roll the dice: Glitzy house of chance outdraws Parliament, Corel Centre". The Ottawa Citizen. P. C1. Official website
Alberta is a western province of Canada. With an estimated population of 4,067,175 as of 2016 census, it is Canada's fourth most populous province and the most populous of Canada's three prairie provinces, its area is about 660,000 square kilometres. Alberta and its neighbour Saskatchewan were districts of the Northwest Territories until they were established as provinces on September 1, 1905; the premier has been Rachel Notley since May 2015. Alberta is bounded by the provinces of British Columbia to the west and Saskatchewan to the east, the Northwest Territories to the north, the U. S. state of Montana to the south. Alberta is one of three Canadian provinces and territories to border only a single U. S. state and one of only two landlocked provinces. It has a predominantly humid continental climate, with stark contrasts over a year. Alberta's capital, Edmonton, is near the geographic centre of the province and is the primary supply and service hub for Canada's crude oil, the Athabasca oil sands and other northern resource industries.
About 290 km south of the capital is the largest city in Alberta. Calgary and Edmonton centre Alberta's two census metropolitan areas, both of which have populations exceeding one million, while the province has 16 census agglomerations. Tourist destinations in the province include Banff, Drumheller, Sylvan Lake and Lake Louise. Alberta is named after the fourth daughter of Queen Victoria. Princess Louise was the wife of Marquess of Lorne, Governor General of Canada. Lake Louise and Mount Alberta were named in her honour. Alberta, with an area of 661,848 km2, is the fourth-largest province after Quebec and British Columbia. To the south, the province borders on the 49th parallel north, separating it from the U. S. state of Montana, while to the north the 60th parallel north divides it from the Northwest Territories. To the east, the 110th meridian west separates it from the province of Saskatchewan, while on the west its boundary with British Columbia follows the 120th meridian west south from the Northwest Territories at 60°N until it reaches the Continental Divide at the Rocky Mountains, from that point follows the line of peaks marking the Continental Divide in a southeasterly direction until it reaches the Montana border at 49°N.
The province extends 660 km east to west at its maximum width. Its highest point is 3,747 m at the summit of Mount Columbia in the Rocky Mountains along the southwest border while its lowest point is 152 m on the Slave River in Wood Buffalo National Park in the northeast. With the exception of the semi-arid steppe of the south-eastern section, the province has adequate water resources. There are numerous lakes used for swimming, fishing and a range of water sports. There are three large lakes, Lake Claire in Wood Buffalo National Park, Lesser Slave Lake, Lake Athabasca which lies in both Alberta and Saskatchewan; the longest river in the province is the Athabasca River which travels 1,538 km from the Columbia Icefield in the Rocky Mountains to Lake Athabasca. The largest river is the Peace River with an average flow of 2161 m3/s; the Peace River originates in the Rocky Mountains of northern British Columbia and flows through northern Alberta and into the Slave River, a tributary of the Mackenzie River.
Alberta's capital city, Edmonton, is located at about the geographic centre of the province. It is the most northerly major city in Canada, serves as a gateway and hub for resource development in northern Canada; the region, with its proximity to Canada's largest oil fields, has most of western Canada's oil refinery capacity. Calgary is about 280 km south of Edmonton and 240 km north of Montana, surrounded by extensive ranching country. 75% of the province's population lives in the Calgary–Edmonton Corridor. The land grant policy to the railroads served as a means to populate the province in its early years. Most of the northern half of the province is boreal forest, while the Rocky Mountains along the southwestern boundary are forested; the southern quarter of the province is prairie, ranging from shortgrass prairie in the southeastern corner to mixed grass prairie in an arc to the west and north of it. The central aspen parkland region extending in a broad arc between the prairies and the forests, from Calgary, north to Edmonton, east to Lloydminster, contains the most fertile soil in the province and most of the population.
Much of the unforested part of Alberta is given over either to grain or to dairy farming, with mixed farming more common in the north and centre, while ranching and irrigated agriculture predominate in the south. The Alberta badlands are located in southeastern Alberta, where the Red Deer River crosses the flat prairie and farmland, features deep canyons and striking landforms. Dinosaur Provincial Park, near Brooks, showcases the badlands terrain, desert flora, remnants from Alberta's past when dinosaurs roamed the lush landscape. Alberta has a humid continental climate with cold winters; the province is open to cold arctic weather systems from the north, which produce cold conditions in winter. As the fronts between the air masses shift north and south across Alberta, the temperature can change rapidly. Arctic
Causapscal is a city in the Canadian province of Quebec, located in La Matapédia Regional County Municipality. It is located at the confluence of the Matapédia and Causapscal Rivers, along Quebec Route 132 halfway between Mont-Joli and Campbellton, New Brunswick, it is served by the Causapscal Airport. The city's name is taken from the geographic township of Casupscull, which in turn is derived from the Mi'kmaq word Goesôpsiag, meaning "stony bottom", "swift water", or "rocky point" referring to the rocky river bed of the Causapscal River. Development of the place followed the construction of the Intercolonial Railway in the 1860s. In 1870, the Parish of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur was established, the following year, the post office opened. In 1897, the Parish Municipality of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur-de-Causapscal was incorporated, named after the parish and the geographic township. In 1928, the village itself separated from the parish municipality and was incorporated as the Village Municipality of Causapscal.
In 1957, the parish municipality lost more territory when the Municipality of Sainte-Marguerite was formed. In 1965, Causapscal gained ville status. On December 31, 1997, the Parish Municipality of Saint-Jacques-le-Majeur-de-Causapscal was amalgamated into the City of Causapscal. Causapscal is located in the Matapédia Valley at the confluence of the Matapédia and Causapscal Rivers. Canada Census data before 2001: Mayor: Mario Côté Councillors: Renaud Valois, Françoise Jean, Maurice Durette, Élaine Bellavance, Denis Viel, David Desjardins Maurice "Mom" Boucher Canadian outlaw biker, former President of the Hells Angels' Montreal chapter. List of cities in Quebec Ville de Causapscal
Saint-Bruno-de-Guigues shortened to Guigues, is a municipality in northwestern Quebec, Canada, in the Témiscamingue Regional County Municipality. Population trend: 1991: 1069 1996: 1117 2001: 1129 2006: 1076 2011: 1100 Private dwellings occupied by usual residents: 449 Mother tongue: English as first language: 0.9% French as first language: 99.1% English and French as first language: 0% Other as first language: 0% List of municipalities in Quebec