GTA West Corridor Project Update

Please follow the link to the Updated GTA West Corridor Project Update



Watermain Replacement and Improvement

Advance Notice

Watermain Replacement and Improvement

Hurontario Street and Mayfield Road Project 18-1184 & 17-1188 Advance Notice of Watermain Construction

The Region of Peel anticipates replacing the watermains in your area starting in late 2018 / 2019. Because of this, you may wish to delay any major landscaping or driveway works you may have planned until after we have finished the work.

In the meantime, you may notice the following activities in your neighbourhood:

1. We will mark the location of gas, hydro, cable, etc. on roads, driveways and lawns.

2. We may drill boreholes to determine ground conditions.

3. We may survey your street.

4. We will take pictures to help us make sure we restore the area to its former condition.

Co-ordination with other works

As we co-ordinate works with the Town of Caledon, our work may be followed by road construction, curb replacement and/or resurfacing. In this case, our restoration may only be temporary. When the Town of Caledon has finished the roadworks, they will complete a comprehensive restoration. Keeping you informed We are currently in the early planning stages, so we can’t give you exact dates when we will do the work.

Please visit & 17-1188 for updated information. We will deliver more detailed information to your home closer to the proposed construction date.

If you would like to speak with us about this work, please contact: Frank Pugliese, Project Manager 905-791-7800 ext. 5943

Do You Commute to Union Station?

The multi-year project to improve your experience at Union Station will mean some future boarding adjustments as we make it easier to access your train and widen some platforms, create better connections to transit and local attractions, and add more amenities, including retail level and food options.

As of November 29th, all Milton, Kitchener, Lakeshore West, and Barrie weekday afternoon trains departing from Union Station will begin using different platforms for the next phase of construction at the station. We’ll be opening up platforms 4, 5, and 6 for arriving and departing train service. All trips on Milton, Kitchener, Lakeshore West, and Barrie will be affected. Please remember to check the departure boards before heading up to your platform. Note that train times will not change with these platform changes.


Neighbourhood Watch Info Session

Neighbourhood Watch

Help Keep your Community Safe from Crime

(CALEDON, ON) – Are you concerned about keeping your community safe?  Would you be interested in taking an active role in crime prevention and community safety matters in your local area?

If so, members from the Caledon Detachment of the Ontario Provincial Police welcome you to come out and attend an information session on the Neighbourhood Watch program.  The Neighbourhood Watch program is a community led program supported by police.  There, you will learn that as a resident in Caledon, you can help to:

  • Improve the level of security in the community
  • Enhance a sense of cooperation & responsibility between neighbours
  • Reduce preventable crime & reduce residents perceptions of crime
  • Encourage the reporting of crime or suspicious activity
  • Strengthen police community relationships

Neighbourhood Watch information sessions:

  • Wednesday, November 22, 2017 at 7:00 pm at the Alton Community Centre located at 35 Station Street in Alton.
  • Wednesday, November 29, 2017 at 6:30 pm at Puddle Jumpers Prepschool located at 12570 Kennedy Road, Unit # 5 in SouthFields Village.
  • Monday, December 4, 2017 at 6:30 pm at the Margaret Dunn Community Centre located at 20 Snelcrest Drive in Valleywood.

Please be advised that spacing is limited for each information session.  Kindly reserve your spot by sending an email to Provincial Constable Tamara Schubert at to advise which session you plan on attending.  If you are unable to attend a meeting but would like to learn more about the Neighbourhood Watch program or to organize a Neighbourhood Watch information session for your subdivision, contact PC Tamara Schubert at (905) 584-2241 ext. 4054 or

– 30 –

Contact:  Provincial Constable Tamara Schubert

Community Safety Officer/Media Officer

Caledon OPP


Twitter: OPP Central


Phone:  (905) 584-2241 ext. 4054

                (416) 709-6265

November 14, 2017 Neighbourhood Watch




· Discourage the use of masks for your children. Masks make it hard for children to see what is around them, including vehicles. Make-up is a better alternative.

· Costumes should fit properly to prevenpumpkin.pngt trips and falls. Avoid oversized shoes, high heels, long dresses or capes. Select costumes with bright colors to increase your child’s visibility. Add on reflective tape to costumes if possible.

· Children under 10 should be accompanied by an adult. By the age of 10, some children are ready to go trick or treating with a group of friends.

· Provide your child with a flashlight. A cell phone is a good idea if you have one.

· Draw a map outlining the route they should follow and set a curfew.

· Tell your children not to eat anything until they get home.

· Let your children draw the faces on pumpkins with a marker and leave the carving to parents.

· Start trick or treating early before it gets too dark.


· Carry a white bag or pillowcase for your candy, or add some reflective tape.

· Bring a cell phone in case you need to make an emergency phone call.

· Always travel in groups. Be sure there are at least 3 of you at all times.

· Do not visit houses that are not well lit. Never go inside a stranger’s home.

· Walk on the sidewalk whenever possible. If there is no sidewalk, walk on the side of the road facing traffic. Do not criss-cross back and forth across the street. Never cross between parked cars, instead use crosswalks, street corners or intersections.

· Do not eat your treats before you get home. When home, ask your parents to look through the treats with you to make sure everything is okay.


· Turn on outdoor lights and replace burnt-out bulbs.

· Remove items from your yard or porch that might trip a child.

· Sweep wet leaves from your steps and sidewalk.

· Use alternatives to candles in your pumpkins such as a flashlight or battery-operated candle. If you do use a candle, never leave it unattended.


· Drive slowly in residential areas where children are more like to be trick or treating.

· Watch out for children, many of whom may be wearing costumes with masks that make it difficult for them to see. Children are excited; they may dart out in traffic.

· Remember that costumes can limit a child’s vision and they may not be able to see your vehicle.

· Reduce your distractions and stay alert.

· Remember to enter and exit driveways slowly and carefully. Proceed with caution.

· Never Drink and Drive!

Remember that safety is everyone’s priority. If you observe suspicious activity, please call 1-888-310-1122.

Beat the Silent Killer: Prevent CO in Your Home

Ontario’s Carbon Monoxide Awareness Week runs November 1-7, and Caledon Fire and Emergency Services reminds you to prevent carbon monoxide (CO) in your home by getting all fuel-burning appliances inspected annually.


“In Ontario, more than 80% of injuries and deaths from CO occur in the home,” said Fire Chief Darryl Bailey. “We want to make sure everyone is safe from CO. One way to do this is to get all fuel-burning appliances inspected by a registered contractor.”  Visit to find a registered contractor near you.


Caledon Fire and Emergency Services also reminds you to install CO alarms in your home if you have a fuel-burning appliance, a fireplace or an attached garage. Fuel-burning appliances can include furnaces, hot water heaters, gas or wood fireplaces, portable fuel-burning heaters and generators, barbeques, stoves and vehicles.


You must have a working CO alarm adjacent to each sleeping area of the home if your home has a fuel-burning appliance, a fireplace or an attached garage.  For added protection, install a carbon monoxide alarm on every storey of the home according to manufacturer’s instructions.


If you live in a condominium or apartment building with a service room, CO alarms must be installed in the service room and adjacent to each sleeping area of all homes above, below and beside the service room. In condo or apartment buildings that have a garage, CO alarms must be installed adjacent to each sleeping area of all homes above, below and beside the garage.


What is CO?

CO is known as the silent killer because it is an invisible, tasteless and odourless gas that can be deadly.


CO is produced when fuels such as propane, gasoline, natural gas, heating oil or wood do not burn completely in fuel-burning appliances and devices such as furnaces, gas or wood fireplaces, hot water heaters, stoves, barbeques, portable fuel-burning heaters and generators and vehicles.


Prevent CO in your home

·     Ensure fuel-burning appliances, chimneys and vents are cleaned and inspected annually. Visit to find a registered contractor near you.

·     Check that all outside appliance vents are not blocked.

·     Gas and charcoal barbeques should only be used outside, away from all doors, windows, vents, and other building openings. Never use barbeques inside garages, even if the garage doors are open.

·     Portable fuel-burning generators should only be used outdoors in well-ventilated areas away from windows, doors, vents and other building openings.

·     Ensure all portable fuel-burning heaters are vented properly, according to manufacturer’s instructions.

·     Open the flu before using a fireplace for adequate ventilation.

·     Never run a vehicle or other fueled engine or motor inside a garage, even if the garage doors are open. Always remove a vehicle from the garage immediately after starting it.


Know the symptoms of CO

Exposure to CO can cause flu-like symptoms such as headaches, nausea, dizziness, as well as confusion, drowsiness, loss of consciousness and death.


If your CO alarm sounds, and you or other occupants suffer from symptoms of CO poisoning, get everyone out of the home immediately then call 911from outside the building.


If your CO alarm sounds and no one is suffering from symptoms of CO poisoning, check to see if the battery needs replacing, or the alarm has reached its “end-of-life” before calling 911.


Know the sound of your CO alarm

  • Your CO alarm sounds different than your smoke alarm. Test both alarms monthly and make sure everyone in your home knows the difference between the two alarm sounds.
  • Don’t be confused by the sound of your CO alarm’s low-battery warning. Follow your CO alarm manufacturer’s instructions so you know the difference between the low-battery warning, the “end-of-life” warning and the alarm alerting you to the presence of CO in your home.


For more CO safety tips, visit the Office of the Fire Marshal and Emergency Management’s website and