Phase 1 - Online Survey

We experience neighbourhoods, communities, and areas as unique and memorable through the ways that buildings and streets connect with surrounding landforms, watercourses, and vegetation. The interaction of these elements creates a ‘sense’ of place. Topography, ground-cover and tree canopy also define the quality of these places. Some of these areas and characteristics can have significant cultural heritage value.

In 2005 the City of Mississauga identified these types of places by developing a Cultural Landscape Inventory. With the City’s growth, the Inventory is now being updated and ways to manage these landscapes are being re-examined. The Conserving Heritage Landscape project begins with reviewing the following 10 areas that were identified in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory study and identifying the key attributes and characteristics that make these places unique and valued by individuals and communities.

Options are limited to

1 - Streetsville Village Core

Streetsville 1
1.1 Streetsville was described in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as having heritage buildings of a consistent scale and portraying a period landscape of a small village. Do you think these factors still contribute to Streetsville’s sense of ‘place’?
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1.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that contribute to Streetsville's character?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on Streetsville? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

2 - Sheridan Research Park

Sheridan research park 1
2.1 Sheridan Research Park is described in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as an early private campus for commercial research designed using comprehensive planning guidelines that guided the development of grand corporate headquarters. Do you think these qualities still contribute to Sheridan Research Park’s unique character?
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2.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes Sheridan Research Park important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Park? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

3 - Credit River Corridor

Credit river 1
3.1 The Credit River Corridor is described in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as the largest natural heritage feature in Mississauga: as the focus of settlement in the area for thousands of years, it has shaped the city into its modern form, and is central to many natural, traditional, recreational and commercial activities. Do you think these qualities contribute to the Credit River Corridor as a place?
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3.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes Credit River Corridor important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Credit River Corridor? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

4 - Malton Neighbourhood

Malton 1
4.1 The Malton Neighbourhood is described in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as retaining a number of post-World War II houses, known as Victory houses, which represent some of the first mass produced housing in the Greater Toronto Area. Do you think these features contribute to Malton’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
4.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Malton Neighbourhood important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Malton Neighbourhood? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

5 - Mineola Neighbourhood

Mineola 2
5.1 The 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study describes Mineola as one of the most visually interesting and memorable neighbourhoods in Mississauga because it retains natural topography and vegetation. Roads wind around natural topography and houses often sit at odd angles to take advantage of slopes and locations of large trees. Do you think these elements still contribute to Mineola’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
5.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Mineola Neighbourhood important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Mineola Neighbourhood? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

6 - Lorne Park Estates

Lorne park 2
6.1 Lorne Park Estates is identified in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as a unique shoreline community that combines low density residential development with the protection and management of a forested community representative in many ways of the pre-settlement shoreline of Lake Ontario. Do you think these qualities still contribute to Lorne Park’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
6.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Lorne Park Estates important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Lorne Park Estates? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

7 - Trelawny Community

Trelawny 3
7.1 The 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study describes the Trelawny Community as an experimental residential neighbourhood. Its unique organization of street patterns created by arterials and hammer-headed housing clusters increases housing density while retaining the single detached residential form and minimizes the impact of cars by reducing typical road standards and integrating vehicular access more compactly. Do you think these characteristics still contribute to Trelawny’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
7.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Trelawny Community important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Trelawny Community? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

8 - Erindale Village

Erindale 2
8.1 Erindale Village is described as having heritage buildings of a common scale, mature trees, and former agricultural fields in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study, all of which are remnants of this nineteenth-century village. Do you think these elements still contribute to Erindale’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
8.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Erindale Village important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Erindale Estates? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

9 - Creditview Road Scenic Route

Erindale 1
9.1 The 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study describes the Creditview Road Scenic Route as offering a scenic view of select areas of significant historical, horticultural, and scenic interest in Mississauga, available from nearby recently established commercial and residential neighbourhoods. Do you think these qualities still contribute to the Creditview Road’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
9.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Creditview Road Scenic Route important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Creditview Road Scenic Route? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

10 - Mississauga Road Scenic Route

Mississauga rd scenic route 1
10.1 The Mississauga Road Scenic Route is identified in the 2005 Cultural Landscape Inventory Study as one of the oldest roads in Mississauga, largely following the Credit River along its western bluffs south of Eglinton, where it aligns with the concession surveys. The road offers scenic views as it traverses a variety of topography and varying land uses from old established residential neighbourhoods to new industrial and commercial areas. Do you think these qualities still contribute to Mississauga Road’s sense of ‘place’?
Options are limited to
10.3 Are there additional important or unique elements that makes the Mississauga Road Scenic Route important to you?
 

Would you like to submit more detailed comments on the Mississauga Road Scenic Route? Please email your ideas to heritage.planning@mississauga.ca

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