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North Bay
City of North Bay
Main Street
Main Street
Flag of North Bay
Gateway of the North
North Bay is located in Ontario
North Bay
North Bay
Location of North Bay, Ontario
Coordinates: 46°18′33″N 79°27′41″W / 46.30917°N 79.46139°W / 46.30917; -79.46139
 • TypeCity
 • MayorPeter Chirico
 • Governing BodyNorth Bay City Council
 • MPAnthony Rota
 • MPPVic Fedeli
 • Land319.11 km2 (123.21 sq mi)
 • Metro
5,369.04 km2 (2,073.00 sq mi)
197 m (646 ft)
 • City (single-tier)52,662
 • Density161.6/km2 (419/sq mi)
 • Metro
 • Metro density13.1/km2 (34/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC−5 (EST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)
Forward sortation area
Area code(s)Area codes 705 and 249
Highways Highway 17 / TCH
 Highway 11
 Highway 63

North Bay is a city in Northeastern Ontario, Canada. It is the seat of Nipissing District, and takes its name from its position on the shore of Lake Nipissing. North Bay developed as a railroad centre, and its airport was an important military location during the Cold War. The city is located 350 kilometres (220 mi) from both Ottawa and Toronto.


In 1821, official artist John Elliott Woolford recorded an expedition led by newly appointed Governor General George Ramsay, 9th Earl of Dalhousie, as it transited the portage that grew into North Bay.
Downtown North Bay, 1905
North Bay is the gateway to Northern Ontario.

The site of North Bay is part of a historic canoe route where Samuel de Champlain took a party up the Ottawa River, through present-day Mattawa, on to Trout Lake and via the La Vase Creek to Lake Nipissing.[4]

Apart from Indigenous people, voyageurs and surveyors, there was little activity in the Lake Nipissing area until the arrival of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR) in 1882.

That was the point where the Canada Central Railway (CCR) extension ended. The CCR was owned by Duncan McIntyre who amalgamated it with the CPR and became one of the handful of officers of the newly formed CPR. The CCR started in Brockville and extended to Pembroke. It then followed a westward route along the Ottawa River passing through places like Cobden, Deux-Rivières, and eventually to Mattawa at the confluence of the Mattawa and Ottawa Rivers. It then proceeded cross-country towards its final destination, Bonfield. Duncan McIntyre and his contractor James Worthington piloted the CCR expansion. Worthington continued on as the construction superintendent for the CPR past Bonfield. He remained with the CPR for about a year until he left the company. McIntyre was uncle to John Ferguson, who staked out future North Bay after getting assurance from his uncle and Worthington that it would be the divisional headquarters and a location of some importance.[citation needed]

In 1882, John Ferguson decided that the north bay of Lake Nipissing was a promising spot for settlement. North Bay was incorporated as a town in 1891. The first mayor was John Bourke. More importantly, Bourke developed the western portion of North Bay after purchasing the interest of the Murray Brothers from Pembroke, who were large landholders in the new community. The land west of Klock Avenue (Algonquin Avenue) was known as the Murray block. Bourke Street is named after John Bourke. Murray Street is named after the Murrays.[citation needed]

North Bay was selected as the southern terminus of the Temiskaming and Northern Ontario Railway (T&NO) in 1902, when the Ross government took the bold move to establish a development road to serve the Haileybury settlement. During construction of the T&NO, silver was discovered at Cobalt and started a mining frenzy in the northern part of the province that continued for many years. The Canadian Northern Railway was subsequently built to North Bay in 1913.[citation needed]

In July 1894, an Act to Charter the Montreal, Ottawa and Georgian Bay Canal passed without a ripple of concern in North Bay.[5] The Georgian Bay Canal was a mammoth transportation system that proposed to connect the Great Lakes with the Atlantic Ocean. The entire passageway from the Ottawa River to Lake Nipissing and down the French River to Georgian Bay was surveyed in the first decade of the 20th century. Financing was a large obstacle and, as time passed, transportation patterns changed and interfered with the earlier practicality of the giant venture. Despite this, there were groups who still hoped it would happen as late as 1930.[citation needed]

North Bay grew through a strong lumbering sector, mining and the three railways in the early days. The town benefited from strong community leadership and people like Richardson, Milne, McNamara, Englands, Browning, McDougal, Carruthers, McGaughey, George W. Lee, Senator Gordon, T. J. Patton, Charlie Harrison and many others are responsible for its development. In 1919, John Ferguson was elected mayor of North Bay and continued to serve as mayor until 1922. North Bay was incorporated as a city in August 1925.[6]

The Dionne Quintuplets were born in Corbeil, Ontario, on the southern outskirts of North Bay in 1934. Their births had a tremendous impact on tourism in the area.[7] For a province struggling against economic strangulation they were as valuable a resource as gold, nickel, pulpwood or hydro power. They saved an entire region from bankruptcy. They launched Northern Ontario's flourishing tourist industry. At their peak they represented a $500 million asset.[8] North Bay and the surrounding area lived off this legacy well into the 1960s. Many visitors to the area discovered lakes and summer retreats that were easily accessible, and the businesses thrived on the tourist dollars.

In January 1968, the City of North Bay amalgamated with West Ferris and Widdifield townships.

In 1951, as a result of rising tensions in the Cold War, the Royal Canadian Air Force established an air base at North Bay, part of an expanding national air defence network to counter the threat of nuclear attack against North America by Soviet bombers. Construction of RCAF Station North Bay (in 1966 retitled "Canadian Forces Base North Bay" and in 1993 as "22 Wing/Canadian Forces Base North Bay") took three years, during which it became the largest industry in the community: a status it held for more than four decades. In October 1963, the North American Air Defence Command (NORAD) opened its Canadian operations centre at the base. Manned by American as well as Canadian military personnel, the centre, situated 60 storeys underground to withstand a nuclear strike, monitored Canada's northern, east-central and Atlantic airspace, identifying and tracking all air traffic in this airspace, and responding to airborne emergencies, crime, and suspicious, unknown and potentially hostile aircraft. In 1983 this responsibility was expanded to all of Canada, and in October 2006 the base's NORAD operations (as of 1981, called North American Aerospace Defence Command) moved into a new, state-of-the-art facility above ground, where it continues to provide surveillance, identification and tracking of aircraft, and warning and response to emergencies, attacks and other crises, for the air sovereignty of Canada and North America. In summer of 2013, the base commenced surveillance of space via SAPPHIRE, Canada's first military satellite, that was launched into orbit from India in February.[9]

Beginning in the 1990s, the base weathered a series of massive cuts by the federal government, and at one point was earmarked to close. Subsequently, a large portion of its infrastructure, including all of its airfield assets, such as hangars, fuel depot and control tower, were sold or demolished. By the 21st century, the base was no longer the city's top industry.[9]

One by-product of the air base's creation in 1951 was the extension of the existing airport's runways to handle the largest military aircraft. The long runways at North Bay have been maintained as an alternate landing site for Toronto's Pearson International Airport and were used during the September 11 crisis as an emergency landing site for several international aircraft. It was also a designated emergency field for NASA's Space Transportation System, better known as the Space Shuttle.

On March 17, 2007, North Bay was announced as the winner of 2007 Kraft Hockeyville contest. North Bay received $50,000 to upgrade their local arena, Memorial Gardens, and also hosted an NHL pre-season game between the New York Islanders and the Atlanta Thrashers.


A beach on Lake Nipissing in West Ferris, a neighbourhood of North Bay

North Bay is located approximately 330 km (210 mi) north of Toronto, and differs in geography from Southern Ontario in that North Bay is situated on the Canadian Shield. This gives rise to a different and more rugged landscape.

North Bay is geographically unique in that it straddles both the Ottawa River watershed to the east and the Great Lakes Basin to the west. The city's urban core is located between Lake Nipissing and the smaller Trout Lake.

North Bay, critically situated at the junctions of Highway 11 and Highway 17, remains a major transportation centre for Northern Ontario. It is the southern terminus of the Ontario Northland Railway, and is served by the Jack Garland Airport.

The area of North Bay contains a number of ancient volcanic pipes, including the Manitou Islands and Callander Bay and many exposed dykes and five named batholiths (Timber Lake, Mulock, West Arm, Powassan and Bonfield).


The climate in North Bay is common to most places in Northern Ontario. North Bay tends to be a less humid climate than that found in Southern Ontario due somewhat to the distance from the Great Lakes and less warm than some other locations in Northern Ontario due to cooling from Lake Nipissing. On May 31, 2002, a tornado caused minor damage near the city. Two more tornadoes touched down on Lake Nipissing on August 20, 2009. This storm was a part of a chain of tornadoes that caused large amounts of damage in other parts of Ontario.[10] The weather box below shows climate normals for the airport, at an elevation of 358 m, but the majority of the city, including the downtown core, sits at an elevation of 201 m.

The highest temperature ever recorded in North Bay was 37.2 °C (99 °F) on 1 July 1931.[11] The coldest temperature ever recorded was −44.4 °C (−48 °F) on 26 January 1892.[11]

Climate data for North Bay Airport, 1981−2010 normals, extremes 1887−present[a]
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 12.8
Mean daily maximum °C (°F) −7.6
Daily mean °C (°F) −12.5
Mean daily minimum °C (°F) −17.4
Record low °C (°F) −44.4
Average precipitation mm (inches) 68.9
Average rainfall mm (inches) 19.3
Average snowfall cm (inches) 65.3
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.2 mm) 18.6 15.3 13.4 13.0 14.1 14.0 12.6 11.9 14.0 15.5 17.7 20.1 180.3
Average rainy days (≥ 0.2 mm) 3.9 2.2 5.2 9.6 13.8 14.0 12.6 11.9 13.9 13.9 10.2 4.6 115.7
Average snowy days (≥ 0.2 cm) 17.7 14.8 10.6 5.8 1.0 0.03 0.0 0.0 0.17 3.0 11.4 18.2 82.7
Mean monthly sunshine hours 86.4 116.5 151.0 190.5 235.2 245.8 266.1 224.8 154.4 118.3 64.6 69.0 1,922.4
Percent possible sunshine 30.8 40.1 41.0 46.9 50.7 52.1 55.8 51.2 40.9 34.9 22.7 25.7 41.1
Source: Environment Canada[12][11][13]


Looking northwest down Main Street, from a pedestrian/cyclist overpass near Chippewa Creek

North Bay is more economically diverse than many other Northern Ontario communities, although a large percentage of the city's jobs are public sector in nature with health, education and government dominating the list of the city's top employers.[14]

North Bay is the home of Nipissing University, founded in 1992 (previous name North Bay Normal School 1909–1953, North Bay Teachers College 1953–1973, Nipissing University affiliated to Laurentian University 1973–1992, independent public university separated from Laurentian University in 1992), and of Canadore College, founded in 1967. Approximately 10,000 full-time students (and thousands more part-time students) are enrolled at the two post-secondary institutions, which share a campus in the northwest end of the city.

Between the early 1950s and 1990s, 22 Wing/Canadian Forces Base North Bay was the community's leading industry. The cuts to the base by the federal government mentioned above, plus dramatic reductions in the number of its personnel — at one time, there were 2,200 military members and civilian employees; in 2013, about 750 remained — has resulted in a loss of tens of millions of dollars to the community, an impact felt by all North Bay's business sectors.[9]

North Bay is also home to The Algonquin Regiment (Northern Pioneers), A Coy, a Canadian Force Army Reserve unit. B Coy of The Algonquin Regiment (Northern Pioneers) is located in Timmins.

The service industry, tourism, and transportation also play a significant role in the city's economy, as well as primary industry companies. It is estimated that North Bay has more than 65 companies that offer mining supplies and services, employing almost 3,000 residents.[15]

In recent years, the city's cultural scene has expanded due to its community of artists, musicians, actors and writers. In 2004, the TVOntario program Studio 2 named North Bay as one of the top three most artistically talented communities in the province.[16]

Film and television

The city has hosted film productions. In 1942, Captains of the Clouds was filmed in North Bay at the height of the Second World War. The film starred James Cagney as a Canadian bush pilot and also featured an appearance of famed fighter pilot Billy Bishop. The city has continued to host film productions, including the 2013 horror film The Colony starring Laurence Fishburne and Bill Paxton, and the drama Still Mine, featuring James Cromwell in an award-winning role. Another film production that occurred in North Bay was the 2014 thriller film Backcountry.

In August 2009, the comedy troupe The Kids in the Hall began filming their mini-series Death Comes to Town on location in North Bay. More recently, the city hosted production of the third season of Hard Rock Medical.[17]

The city is fictionalised as "Algonquin Bay" in the mystery novels of North Bay native Giles Blunt, beginning with Forty Words for Sorrow. The television series adaptation Cardinal was filmed in both North Bay and Sudbury in 2016.[18]

In 2017, the crime drama series Carter was filmed in the city.[19]

In 2021, the reality series Call Me Mother was filmed in North Bay.[20]

In 2022, North Star Studios announced the acquisition of a building in the West Ferris Industrial Park, which will provide 68,000 square feet of film and television studio space.[21]

A CF-100 on display at Lee Park


North Bay has educational programs ranging from pre-school to university.

Post-secondary schools

School boards


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Main article: Neighbourhoods in North Bay, Ontario

The city includes the neighbourhoods of Birchaven, Camp Champlain, Champlain Park, Cooks Mills, Eastview, Feronia, Gateway, Graniteville, Hornell Heights, La Fuente (Lobby Bar), Lounsbury, Kenwood Hills, Marshall Park, P.J. Clowe Rotary Park, Nipissing Junction, Pinewood, Sage, Ski Club, St. John's Village, Sunset Park, Thibeault Terrace, Thorncliff, Trout Mills, Tweedsmuir, Wallace Heights, West Ferris and Widdifield.

Waterfront development

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Aerial view of North Bay and Lake Nipissing

The city has big plans for the waterfront. In the 1980s a mile-long waterfront park/promenade was developed along the Lake Nipissing shoreline adjacent to the downtown core. Eventually, such attractions as a mini-train ride and two antique carousels (largely crafted by local artisans) were installed and quickly became very popular with tourists and locals alike. Now, work is beginning on a large new multi-faceted community park that will be developed on the former Canadian Pacific Railway yards that separated the downtown core from the existing waterfront park. In August 2009, a new pedestrian underpass opened connecting the downtown core to the waterfront for the first time since the CPR laid down tracks. In 2019 the city constructed a multi-phase community space centering on a Splash Pad behind the CPR museum.


Main article: Media in North Bay, Ontario

The local newspaper is the North Bay Nugget, which is published in print form from Tuesday through Saturday. is an online local news source in North Bay, offering news, weather updates, entertainment, sports and business features.

CKNY-DT is an owned-and-operated television station of CTV. Part of the CTV Northern Ontario subsystem, CKNY functions largely as a rebroadcaster of CICI-TV in Greater Sudbury, although news reporters in North Bay provide content to CTV Northern Ontario's newscasts. In 2020, the staff was reduced to two reporters and a cameraman/editor, all of whom will work from home.[24] The city also receives Global and CHCH through rebroadcast transmitters of stations in the Toronto market. YourTV, owned and operated by Cogeco, is an independent local television station.

In radio, North Bay effectively acts as a single market with the nearby town of Sturgeon Falls, with virtually all stations in both communities serving the whole region.


Local teams

Canadore College Panthers (Men's & Women's Volleyball/OCAA)
Canadore College Panthers (Men's Basketball/OCAA)
Nipissing University Lakers (Ringette/CUR)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's & Woman's Nordic Skiing/OUA/CCUNC)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's & Woman's Hockey/OUA)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's & Women's Volleyball/OUA)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's & Women's Cross-country Running/OUA)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's Lacrosse/CUFLA)
Nipissing University Lakers (Men's & Women's Basketball/OUA
Nipissing University Lakers (Dance team)
Nipissing University Lakers (cheerleading team)
North Bay Bulldogs (Football/Northern Football Conference)
North Bay Trappers Junior "A" (Hockey/Northern Ontario Junior Hockey League)
North Bay Trappers Midget "AAA" (Hockey/Great North Midget AAA League)
North Bay United (U-17 Men's Soccer)
North Bay Stingers Midget Baseball (3-time provincial champions)
Warriors of Hope Competitive Dragon Boat Team
Nipissing Wild (Ontario Football Conference Varsity League)
North Bay Battalion (OHL)
North Bay Junior Varsity Bulldogs (Ontario Varsity Football league)

Kraft Hockeyville 2007

North Bay was crowned the winner of the Kraft Hockeyville competition in 2007. The New York Islanders and Atlanta Thrashers played an exhibition game at Memorial Gardens to a near-capacity crowd.

North Bay Battalion

The North Bay Battalion is a major junior ice hockey team in the Ontario Hockey League based in North Bay, Ontario, Canada. The franchise was founded as the Brampton Battalion on December 3, 1996, and began play in 1998. Due to consistently poor attendance, the team relocated to North Bay before the 2013–14 OHL season.

Nipissing Lakers Hockey

The Nipissing Lakers are North Bay's newest hockey team. The Lakers are the 19th member of the Ontario University Athletics' Men's Hockey League (founded in 2009 in a partnership with Nipissing University and private investors). The Lakers play in historic Memorial Gardens (circa 1955) and share the building with the North Bay Trappers. Like their Northern Ontario counterparts in Thunder Bay (the Lakehead Thunderwolves), the Lakers attract an impressive number of local hockey supporters for their games in the OUA.

North Bay Trappers Junior "A"

The North Bay Trappers (formerly the North Bay Skyhawks) were relocated from Sturgeon Falls in 2002 (following the departure of the OHL's North Bay Centennials to Saginaw, Michigan). The Trappers are members of the 8 team NOJHL Junior "A" circuit (Northern Ontario Junior Hockey League). The Skyhawks/Trappers franchise has won 3 NOJHL championship titles (2002–03, 2003–04 & 2004–05). In April 2014 the Trappers were sold to become the Mattawa Blackhawks[25]

North Bay Bulldogs

The North Bay Bulldogs compete in the nine-team, Ontario-based NFC (Northern Football Conference). The Bulldogs were relocated from Brampton in 1991 to the Gateway City. The North Bay Bulldogs were welcomed into the Ontario Varsity Football League while losing all eight games (0–8) in their 2013 inaugural season.


North Bay has many areas available for recreation and leisure, including over 72 sports fields and parks,[26] a marina on Lake Nipissing that holds 270 boats,[27] a plethora of trails[28] and 42 beach access points on both Lake Nipissing and Trout Lake.[29]

Recreation and leisure services


The headquarters of the Ontario Northland Transportation Commission in North Bay

North Bay is located at the easternmost junction of Highway 11 and Highway 17, which are both segments of the Trans-Canada Highway. The two highways share a single route through the city core, between Algonquin Avenue and an interchange at Twin Lakes, along an urban limited-access road with reduced but not fully controlled access. Major arterial streets intersect directly with the highway, while minor streets end at a network of service roads connecting them to the arterials. At Algonquin Avenue, Highway 17 continues westward to Sturgeon Falls and Sudbury, while Highway 11 heads north toward Temiskaming Shores. At the eastern interchange, Highway 17 heads eastward toward Mattawa, Pembroke and Ottawa, while Highway 11 widens into a freeway and heads southerly toward Barrie and Toronto.

Highway 11 and Highway 17 both formerly had business spur routes through downtown North Bay, Highway 11B and Highway 17B, although both have been decommissioned by the province and are now designated only as city streets. North Bay is also served by Highway 63, a route which extends northeasterly from the city toward Thorne, where it crosses the Ottawa River and becomes Quebec Route 101.

Due to the steep incline of Algonquin Avenue/Highway 11 as it enters North Bay from the north on Thibeault Hill, the southbound lanes are equipped with the only runaway truck ramp on Ontario's provincial highway system.[37]

North Bay is served by the North Bay/Jack Garland Airport, which also receives and services military flights on behalf of the adjacent CFB North Bay, is home to Canadore College Aviation Campus, and site of numerous aviation companies, including Voyageur Airways and the Bombardier Aerospace CL-415 water bomber final assembly and flight testing facility.

Intercity bus service in the city operates from the North Bay railway station on Station Road.

The city operates a public transit system, North Bay Transit.

Police Service

North Bay Police Logo

The North Bay Police Service[38] was founded in 1882,[39] and is overseen by the North Bay City Council's Police Services Board.[40] In 2018, it had a budget of C$18.6 Million.[41][42]


Historical populations
In January 1968, the City of North Bay amalgamated with West Ferris and Widdifield townships.

In the 2021 Census of Population conducted by Statistics Canada, North Bay had a population of 52,662 living in 23,467 of its 25,077 total private dwellings, a change of 2.2% from its 2016 population of 51,553. With a land area of 315.53 km2 (121.83 sq mi), it had a population density of 166.9/km2 (432.3/sq mi) in 2021.[43]

In 2021[44] 11.7% of the population was Indigenous, compared to 5.0% nationally.[45] 4.4% of residents were visible minorities compared to 26.5% nationally. The remaining 83.9% of the population was white/European. The largest visible minority groups in North Bay were South Asian (1.4%), Black (1.1%), and Chinese (0.5%).

81.1% of the population spoke English as their mother tongue. French was the first language of 11.3% of residents, compared to 3.3% in all of Ontario.[46] In terms of non-official languages, the most common were Italian (0.6%), Chinese languages (0.3%), German (0.3%), and Spanish (0.3%). 2.2% of residents listed both English and French as mother tongues, while 0.7% listed both English and a non-official language.

56.3% of residents were Christian, down from 73.2% in 2011.[47] 35.2% were Catholic, 13.2% were Protestant, 4.1% were Christian n.o.s and 3.8% belonged to other Christian denominations and Christian-related traditions. 41.6% of the population were non-religious or secular, up from 25.4% in 2011. All other religions made up 2.0% of the population. The largest non-Christian religion was Hinduism (0.5%).

North Bay census agglomeration population was 70,378 as of 2016. It had a land area of 314.92 km2 (121.59 sq mi).[48]

Notable people

Sister cities

See also


  1. ^ Extreme high and low temperatures in the climate table were recorded at North Bay from December 1887 to February 1982 and at North Bay Airport from March 1982 to present.


  1. ^ "About North Bay – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 10 December 2017. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  2. ^ a b "2016 Census Profile". Archived from the original on 2017-02-16. Retrieved 2017-02-16.
  3. ^ "Environmental Services – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 13 October 2017. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  4. ^ Barnes, Michael (1982). Gateway City The North Bay Story. North Bay Ontario: North Bay and District Chamber of Commerce. p. 6. ISBN 0-9690991-1-8.
  5. ^ Barnes, Michael (1982). Gateway City The North Bay Story. North Bay and District Chamber of Commerce. p. 28. ISBN 0-9690991-1-8.
  6. ^ "History". Archived from the original on 2018-12-28. Retrieved 2020-06-06.
  7. ^ Bregent-Heald, Dominique (2018). "Five Little Stars: The Dionne Quintuplets, Motherhood, Film and Tourism during the Great Depression". Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television. 39: 54–74. doi:10.1080/01439685.2018.1472832. S2CID 194820869. Archived from the original on 2023-09-25. Retrieved 2022-01-26.
  8. ^ Berton, Pierre (1977). The Dionne Years. McClelland and Stewart. pp. 12. ISBN 0-7710-1215-2.
  9. ^ a b c 22 Wing/Canadian Forces Base North Bay historical archives and active files
  10. ^ Tornado causes minor damage in North Bay
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  12. ^ "North Bay A". Canadian Climate Normals 1981–2010. Environment Canada. 31 October 2011. Archived from the original on 13 April 2014. Retrieved April 12, 2014.
  13. ^ "Daily Data Report for March 2012". Canadian Climate Data. Environment Canada. 31 October 2011. Archived from the original on 2016-09-27. Retrieved 24 September 2016.
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  15. ^ "Mining Supply & Services – City of North Bay Economic Development". Archived from the original on 20 March 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  16. ^ BayToday Staff (July 2004). "North Bay comes in third in talented towns contest". Archived from the original on 2018-10-06. Retrieved 2018-10-05.
  17. ^ John Doyle, "Hard Rock Medical is us: True North and fun" Archived 2017-03-20 at the Wayback Machine. The Globe and Mail, January 6, 2017.
  18. ^ "CTV and Super Écran Partner on New Serialized Drama" Archived 2016-02-15 at the Wayback Machine. Broadcaster, February 11, 2016.
  19. ^ "Actor Jerry O'Connell enjoying his time in North Bay" Archived 2018-04-24 at the Wayback Machine. North Bay Nugget, August 11, 2017.
  20. ^ Bruno Lapointe, "Call Me Mother: une Québécoise parmi les mentors de la série" Archived 2022-01-18 at the Wayback Machine. Le Journal de Montréal, June 10, 2021.
  21. ^ "Region's largest film studio to open in North Bay" Archived 2022-06-09 at the Wayback Machine. Bay Today, May 31, 2022.
  22. ^ "Modern College – Hairstyling & Esthetics Career School – Modern College". Archived from the original on 15 April 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  23. ^ "Paralegal, Police Training – CTS Canadian Career College". Archived from the original on 23 March 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
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  26. ^ "Parks and Sports Fields – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 25 February 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  27. ^ "Marina – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 8 February 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  28. ^ "Trails – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 8 February 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
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  30. ^ "Kate Pace Way – – Discovery Routes Trails Organization". Archived from the original on 5 November 2019. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  31. ^ "Kinsmen Trail – – Discovery Routes Trails Organization". Archived from the original on 12 March 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
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  33. ^ "Laurentian Ski Hill". Archived from the original on 15 March 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  34. ^ "Memorial Gardens – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 25 February 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
  35. ^ "Pete Palangio Arena – City of North Bay". Archived from the original on 25 February 2018. Retrieved 20 March 2018.
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  37. ^ "Northern Highways Program: 2010-2014. Ontario Ministry of Transportation.
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