Brantford (2016 population 97,496;[1] CMA population 134,203[2]) is a city in southwestern Ontario, Canada, founded on the Grand River. It is surrounded by Brant County, but is politically separate with a municipal government of its own that is fully independent of the county's municipal government.[3][4][5]


Tsi kanatáher (Mohawk)
City of Brantford
Clockwise from top: Flowerbed outside RBC Building, Statue of Joseph Brant, Bell Homestead, Grand River, City Hall, Colborne Street in Downtown Brantford.

Coordinates: 43°10′N 80°15′W
Country Canada
Province Ontario
CountyBrant (independent)
EstablishedMay 31, 1877
  MayorKevin Davis
  Governing BodyBrantford City Council
  MPPhil McColeman (Conservative)
  MPPWill Bouma (Conservative)
  Land72.44 km2 (27.97 sq mi)
1,073.15 km2 (414.35 sq mi)
248 m (814 ft)
  City (single-tier)97,496 (56th)
  Density1,345.9/km2 (3,486/sq mi)
134,203 (30th)
  Metro density125.1/km2 (324/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC−5 (Eastern (EST))
  Summer (DST)UTC−4 (EDT)
Forward sortation area
N3P to N3V
Area code(s)519/226/548

Brantford is named after Joseph Brant, an important Mohawk chief during the American Revolutionary War and later, who led his people in their first decades in Upper Canada. Many of his descendants, and other First Nations citizens, live on the nearby Reserve of Six Nations of the Grand River, 20 kilometers from Brantford; it is the most populous reserve in Canada. Brantford is often known as the "Telephone City". The city's famous resident, Alexander Graham Bell, invented the device at his father's homestead, Melville House, now the Bell Homestead.


The Iroquoian-speaking Attawandaron, known in English as the Neutral Nation, lived in the Grand River valley area before the 17th century; their main village and seat of the chief, Kandoucho, was identified by 19th-century historians as having been located on the Grand River where present-day Brantford developed. This community, like the rest of their settlements, was destroyed when the Iroquois declared war in 1650 over the fur trade and exterminated the Neutral nation.[6]

In 1784, Captain Joseph Brant and the Mohawk people of the Iroquois Confederacy left New York State for Canada. As a reward for their loyalty to the British Crown, they were given a large land grant, referred to as the Haldimand Tract, on the Grand River. The original Mohawk settlement was on the south edge of the present-day city at a location favourable for landing canoes. Brant's crossing (or fording) of the river gave the original name to the area: Brant's ford.

The area began to grow from a small settlement in the 1820s as the Hamilton and London Road was improved. By the 1830's, Brantford became a stop on the Underground Railroad, and a sizable number of runaway African-Americans settled in the town.[7] From the 1830's to the 1860's - several hundred people of African descent settled in the area around Murray Street, and in Cainsville. In Brantford, they established their own school and church, now known as the S.R. Drake Memorial Church.[8] In 1846, it is estimated 2000 residents lived in the city's core while 5199 lived in the outlying rural areas.[9] There were 8 churches in Brantford at this time - Episcopal, Presbyterian, Catholic, two Methodist, Baptist, Congregational, and one for the African-Canadian residents.[9]

By 1847, Europeans began to settle further up the river at a ford in the Grand River and named their village Brantford.[10] The population increased after 1848 when river navigation to Brantford was opened and again in 1854 with the arrival of the railway to Brantford.

Because of the ease of navigation from new roads and the Grand River, several manufacturing companies could be found in the town by 1869.[11] Some of these factories included Brantford Engine Works, Victoria Foundry and Britannia Foundry.[11] Several major farm implement manufacturers, starting with Cockshutt and Harris, opened for business in the 1870s.

The history of the Brantford region from 1793 to 1920 is described at length in the book At The Forks of The Grand.[12]

In the late 19th and early 20th centuries, both the United States and Canadian governments encouraged education of First Nations children at residential schools, which were intended to teach them English and European-American ways and assimilate them to the majority cultures. These institutions in Western New York and Canada included the Thomas Indian School, Mohawk Institute Residential School (also known as Mohawk Manual Labour School and Mush Hole Indian Residential School) in Brantford, Southern Ontario, Haudenosaunee boarding school, and the Carlisle Indian Industrial School in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Decades later and particularly since the late 20th century, numerous scholarly and artistic works have explored the detrimental effects of the schools in destroying Native cultures. Examples include: the film Unseen Tears: A Documentary on Boarding School Survivors,[13] Ronald James Douglas' graduate thesis titled Documenting Ethnic Cleansing in North America: Creating Unseen Tears,[14] and the Legacy of Hope Foundation's online media collection: "Where are the Children? Healing the Legacy of the Residential Schools".[15]

In June of 1945, Brantford became the first city in Canada to fluoridate its water supply.[16][17]

Brantford generated controversy in 2010 when its city council expropriated and demolished 41 historic downtown buildings on the south side of its main street, Colborne Street. The buildings constituted one of the longest blocks of pre-Confederation architecture in Canada, and included one of Ontario's first grocery stores and an early 1890s office of the Bell Telephone Company of Canada. The decision was widely criticized by Ontario's heritage preservation community, however the city argued it was needed for downtown renewal.[18][19]

Historic plaques and memorials

Plaques and monuments erected by the provincial and federal governments provide additional glimpses into the early history of the area around Brantford.[20]

The famed Mohawk Chief Joseph Brant (Thayendanega) led his people from the Mohawk Valley of New York State to Upper Canada after being allied with the British during the American Revolution where they lost their land holdings. A group of 400 settled in 1788 on the Grand River at Mohawk Village which would later become Brantford.[20] Nearly a century later (1886), the Joseph Brant Memorial would be erected in Burlington, Ontario in honour of Brant and the Six Nations Confederacy.[21]

The Mohawk Chapel, built by the British Crown in 1785 for the Mohawk and Iroquois people (Six Nations of the Grand River) was dedicated in 1788 as a reminder of the original agreements made with the British during the American Revolution.[20] In 1904 the chapel received Royal status by King Edward VII in memory of the longstanding alliance. Her Majesty's Royal Chapel of the Mohawks is an important reminder of the original agreements made with Queen Anne in 1710. It is still in use today as one of two royal Chapels in Canada and the oldest Protestant Church in the province. Joseph Brant and his son John Brant are buried here.[22]

Chief John Brant (Mohawk leader) (Ahyonwaeghs) was one of the sons of Joseph Brant.[23] He fought with the British during the War of 1812 and later worked to improve the welfare of the First Nations. He was involved in building schools and improving the welfare of his people. Brant initiated the opening of schools and from 1828 served as the first native Superintendent of the Six Nations.[20] Chief Brant was elected to Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada for Haldimand in 1830 and was the first aboriginal Canadian in Parliament.[24]

The stone and brick Brant County Courthouse was built on land purchased from the Six Nations in 1852. The structure housed court rooms, county offices, a law library and a gaol. During additions in the 1880s, the Greek Revival style, with Doric columns, was retained.[20]

Among the most famed residents were Alexander Graham Bell and his family, who arrived in mid 1870 from Scotland while Bell was suffering from tuberculosis. They lived with Bell's father and mother who had settled in a farmhouse on Tutela Heights (named after the First Nations tribe of the area[25] and later absorbed into Brantford.) Then called Melville House, it is now a museum, the Bell Homestead National Historic Site. This was the site of the invention of the telephone in 1874 and ongoing trials in 1876. The Bell Memorial, also known as the Bell Monument, was commissioned to commemorate Bell's invention of the telephone in Brantford; it is also one of the National Historic Sites of Canada.

Invention of the telephone

Some articles suggest that the telephone was invented in Boston where Alexander Graham Bell did a great deal of work on the development of the device.[26] However, Bell confirmed Brantford as the birthplace of the device in a 1906 speech: "the telephone problem was solved, and it was solved at my father's home".[27] At the unveiling of the Bell Memorial on 24 October 1917, Bell reminded the attendees that "Brantford is right in claiming the invention of the telephone here... [which was] conceived in Brantford in 1874 and born in Boston in 1875" and that "the first transmission to a distance was made between Brantford and Paris" (on 3 August 1876).[28][29] As well, the second successful voice transmission (over a distance of 6 km) was also made in the area, on 4 August 1876, between the telegraph office in Brantford, Ontario and Bell's father's homestead over makeshift wires.[30][31]

Canada's first telephone factory, created by James Cowherd, was located in Brantford and operated from about 1879 until Cowherd's death in 1881.[32][33] The first telephone business office which opened in 1877, not far from the Bell Homestead, was located in what is now Brantford.[20] The combination of events has led to Brantford calling itself "The Telephone City".

Political organization

Brantford is located within the County of Brant; however, it is a single-tier municipality, politically separate from the County.[3][4][5] Ontario's Municipal Act, 2001 defines single-tier municipalities as "a municipality, other than an upper-tier municipality, that does not form part of an upper-tier municipality for municipal purposes".[34] Single-tier municipalities provide for all local government services.[35]

At the federal and provincial levels of government, Brantford is part of the Brant riding.

Brantford City Council is the municipal governing body. As of October 22, 2018, the mayor is Kevin Davis.


The electric telephone was invented here, leading to the establishment of Canada's first telephone factory here in the 1870s. Brantford developed as an important Canadian industrial centre for the first half of the 20th century, and it was once the third-ranked Canadian city in terms of cash-value of manufactured goods exported.

The city developed at the deepest navigable point of the Grand River. Because of existing networks, it became a railroad hub of Southern Ontario. The combination of water and rail helped Brantford develop from a farming community into an industrial city with many blue-collar jobs, based on the agriculture implement industry. Major companies included S.C. Johnson Wax, Massey-Harris, Verity Plow, and the Cockshutt Plow Company. This industry, more than any other, provided the well-paying and steady employment that allowed Brantford to sustain economic growth through most of the 20th century.

By the 1980s and 1990s, the economy of Brantford was in steady decline due to changes in heavy industry and its restructuring. Numerous companies suffered bankruptcies, such as White Farm Equipment, Massey-Ferguson (and its successor, Massey Combines Corporation), Koering-Waterous, Harding Carpets, and other manufacturers. The bankruptcies and closures of the businesses left thousands of people unemployed and created one of the most economically depressed areas in the country, and had a particular impact on the once vibrant downtown.

An economic revival was prompted by the completion of the Brantford-to-Ancaster section of Highway 403 in 1997, bringing companies easy access to Hamilton and Toronto and completing a direct route from Detroit to Buffalo. In 2004 Procter & Gamble and Ferrero SpA chose to locate in the city. Though Wescast Industries, Inc. recently closed their local foundry, their corporate headquarters will remain in Brantford. SC Johnson Canada has their headquarters and a manufacturing plant in Brantford, connected to the Canadian National network. Other companies that have their headquarters here include Gunther Mele and GreenMantra Technologies. On February 16, 2005, Brant, including Brantford, was added to the Greater Golden Horseshoe along with Haldimand and Northumberland counties.

In February 2019, Brantford's unemployment rate stood at 4.6% – lower than Ontario's rate of 5.6%.[36]



Brantford's 2016 population was 97,496 people according to the 2016 census. Of these, 95,780 gave their ethnic background on the census.[38] Brantford has the highest proportion of Status Indians in Southern Ontario, outside of an Indian reserve.[39]

Historical population
Visible minority and Aboriginal population (Canada 2016 Census)
Population groupPopulation% of total population
Visible minority group
South Asian3,1153.3%
Latin American4450.5%
Southeast Asian1,0551.1%
Other visible minority2950.3%
Multiple visible minority3200.3%
Total visible minority population9,4409.9%
Aboriginal group
First Nations4,3654.6%
Other Aboriginal900.1%
Multiple Aboriginal identity850.1%
Total Aboriginal population5,2255.5%
Total population in private households95,780100%

Film and television

Brantford has been used as a filming location for TV and films.

  • The television series Murdoch Mysteries has used the Carnegie Building, now part of Wilfrid Laurier University's Brantford campus, as the courthouse.[42] The interior of the Sanderson Centre for the Performing Arts has also been featured in the series.[42][43] In addition, Victoria Park and many of the older homes along Dalhousie and George streets have been used for shot locations.[43]
  • Several movies have had scenes shot at the Brantford Airport, including Welcome to Mooseport and Where the Truth Lies. Many Mayday episodes have also been filmed there.
  • An episode of Due South, "Dr. Long Ball", was filmed at Arnold Anderson Stadium in Cockshutt Park.
  • Brantford's downtown provided locations for Weirdsville in 2006 and "Silent Hill" in 2005. Many area residents[44] observed that little work had to be done to make downtown look decayed and haunted.
  • Brantford's Sanderson Centre for the Performing Arts was used as "The Rose" mainstage theatre of the "New Burbage Festival" in the series Slings & Arrows.


Statistics from the Federal 2016 Census indicated that 54.1% of Brantford's adult residents (age 25 to 64) had earned either a Post-secondary certificate, diploma, or university degree.[1]

Universities and colleges

Several post-secondary institutions have facilities in Brantford.

  • Laurier Brantford, a campus of Wilfrid Laurier University, offers a variety of programs at their downtown campus.[45] The 2013-14 enrollment is 2,800 full-time students.
    • The Faculty of Liberal Arts includes Contemporary Studies, Journalism, History, English, Youth and Children's Studies, Human Rights and Human Diversity, Languages at Brantford and Law and Society programs. The Faculty of Human and Social Sciences includes Criminology, Health Studies, Psychology and Leadership.
    • The Faculty of Social Work includes the Bachelor of Social Work.
    • The Faculty of Graduate and Post-Doctoral Studies includes Social Justice and Community Engagement (MA) and Criminology (MA)
    • The School of Business and Economics includes Business Technology Management.
  • Six Nations Polytechnic operates out of the former Mohawk College campus.[46] The school offers various 2-year college programs from their campus in Brantford. They also have a campus on the nearby Six Nations of the Grand River, catering to mostly university programs. [47]
  • Nipissing University, in partnership with Laurier Brantford, offers the Concurrent Education program in Brantford. In five years, students earn an Honours Bachelor of Arts in Society, Culture & Environment from Laurier Brantford, and a Bachelor of Education from Nipissing University.[48] During the 2013-14 academic year there were 70 full-time and 100 part-time students in the program.
  • Conestoga College offers academic programming in Brantford's downtown core in partnership with Wilfrid Laurier University and its Laurier Brantford campus. Conestoga College offer diplomas in Business and Health Office Administration, a graduate certificate in Human Resources Management, and a certificate in Medical Office Practice in Brantford.[49] This program has 120 full-time students in the 2013-14 academic year.
  • Mohawk College had a satellite campus; however, the college ceased operations in Brantford and transferred the property to Six Nations Polytechnic at the end of the 2013-14 academic year.[50]

Secondary schools

Public education in the area is managed by the Grand Erie District School Board, and Catholic education is managed by the Brant Haldimand Norfolk Catholic District School Board.

Elementary schools

Public education in the area is managed by the Grand Erie District School Board, and Catholic education is managed by the Brant Haldimand Norfolk Catholic District School Board and the Conseil Scolaire de District Catholique Centre-Sud.

  • Christ The King School (Catholic)[51]
  • St. Peter School (Catholic)
  • Holy Cross School (Catholic)
  • St. Basil Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • Jean Vanier Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • Notre Dame Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • St. Pius X Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • St. Gabriel Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • Our Lady of Providence Catholic Elementary School (Catholic)
  • Resurrection School (Catholic)
  • St. Leo School (Catholic)
  • St. Patrick School (Catholic)
  • Russell Reid Elementary School[52]
  • Woodman-Cainsville School
  • Echo Place School
  • Cedarland Public School
  • Centennial-Grand Woodlands School
  • École Confederation (French Immersion)
  • Dufferin Public School (French Immersion)
  • Walter Gretzky Elementary School
  • Mount Pleasant Public School
  • Ryerson Heights Elementary School
  • Graham Bell-Victoria Public School
  • Lansdowne-Costain Public School
  • Major Ballachey Public School
  • Agnes G. Hodge Public School
  • Prince Charles Public School
  • Greenbrier Public School
  • James Hillier Public School
  • Grandview Public School
  • Banbury Heights School
  • King George School
  • Branlyn School
  • Brier Park School
  • Central School
  • Princess Elizabeth Public School
  • Bellview Public School
  • St. Marguerite Bourgeois (French)
  • Brantford Christian School (Separate)




The Brantford Expositor, started in 1852, is published six days per week (excluding Sundays) by Sun Media Corp.

The Brant News was a weekly paper, delivered Thursdays until 2018; it publishes breaking news online at their website,[53] and is published by Metroland Media Group.

The Two Row Times, a Free weekly paper started in 2013, is published on Wednesdays, delivered to every reservation in Ontario and globally online at their website,[54] published by Garlow Media.

BScene, a Free community paper founded in 2014, is published monthly and distributed locally throughout Brantford and Brant County via local businesses and community centers, It can also be viewed online at their website.[55] Independently published.



Brantford's only local television service comes from Rogers TV (cable 20), a local community channel on Rogers Cable. Otherwise, Brantford is served by stations from Toronto, Hamilton and Kitchener.



Brantford Municipal Airport is located west of the city. It hosts an annual air show, featuring the Snowbirds. The John C. Munro Hamilton International Airport in Hamilton is located about 35 km east of Brantford. Toronto Pearson International Airport is located in Mississauga, about 100 km northeast of Brantford.


Brantford station is located just north of downtown Brantford. Via Rail has daily passenger trains on the Quebec City-Windsor Corridor. Trains also stop at Union Station in Toronto.

Street rail began in Brantford in 1886 with horse-drawn carriages; by 1893 this system had been converted to electric. The City of Brantford took over these operations in 1914. Around 1936 it began to replace the electric street car system with gas-run buses, and by the end of 1939 the change-over was complete.[56]


  • Brantford Transit serves the city with nine regular routes operating on a half-hour schedule from the downtown Transit Terminal on Darling Street, with additional school service.
  • Greyhound Canada has intercity service to Toronto, Hamilton, London, Windsor and other cities.
  • GO bus service between downtown Brantford and Aldershot GO Station in Burlington, stopping at McMaster University.
  • All Around Transportation operates a Paris–Brantford shuttle bus.

Provincial highways

Culture and entertainment

Local museums include the Bell Homestead, Woodland Cultural Centre,[57] Brant Museum and Archives,[58] Canadian Military Heritage Museum[59] and the Personal Computer Museum.

Annual events include the "Brantford International Villages Festival" in July;[60] the "Brantford Kinsmen Annual Ribfest" in August;[61] the "Chili Willy Cook-Off" in February; the "Frosty Fest", a Church festival held in winter;[62]

The Bell Summer Theatre Festival,[63] takes place from Canada Day to Labour Day at the Bell Homestead

Brantford is the home of several theatre groups including Brant Theatre Workshops,[64] Dufferin Players, His Majesty's players, ICHTHYS Theatre, Stage 88, Theatre Brantford and Whimsical Players.

Brantford has a casino, Elements Casino Brantford. The Sanderson Centre for the Performing Arts is a local performance venue.[65]

Brantford Public Library

Brantford Public Library's central branch is located downtown on Colborne Street. It has an additional branch on St. Paul Avenue.[66] It has been automated since 1984.[67] In 2000, the library was the first in North America to join the UNESCO model library network.[67]

Sports teams and tournaments

Current intercounty or major teams

Defunct teams


  • The Wayne Gretzky International Hockey Tournament,[68] which celebrated its 9th anniversary in 2015,[69] is held in Brantford annually
  • Brantford hosted and won the 2008 Allan Cup, which celebrated the 100th anniversary of the event.[70]
  • The city served as the pre-season camp and facility for the Pittsburgh Penguins during the late 1960s, hosting the franchise's first preseason training camp and its first preseason exhibition game.[71]
  • The Walter Gretzky Street Hockey Tournament, celebrated its 10th anniversary in 2016, is held in Brantford annually. In 2010, this "great" tournament was recognized and established a Guinness World Record for the largest Street Hockey Tournament in the world with 205 teams with just over 2,096 participants.

Notable people

Municipal twinning

Brantford is twinned with:

See also


  1. "Brantford, City Ontario (Census Subdivision)". Census Profile, Canada 2016 Census. Statistics Canada. 8 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-02-26.
  2. "Brantford Ontario (Census metropolitan area)". Census Profile, Canada 2016 Census. Statistics Canada. 8 February 2017. Retrieved 2017-02-26.
  3. "Proposed Boundary Adjustment". Archived from the original on 2017-04-07. Retrieved 2017-04-06.
  4. "Members of Council". 2019-03-21.
  5. "Councillors and Wards - County of Brant". Archived from the original on 2018-04-02. Retrieved 2018-12-31.
  6. Reville, F. Douglas. The History of the County of Brant Archived 2010-02-15 at the Wayback Machine, Brantford: Hurley Printing Company, vol. 1, pp. 15–20, 1920.
  7. "- Grand River Branch - United Empire Loyalists' Association of Canada". Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  8. " -". Retrieved 11 February 2019.
  10. "Brantford Facts". Retrieved 5 May 2016.
  11. Henry McEvoy (21 October 1869). The Province of Ontario Gazetteer and Directory: Containing Concise ... Robertson & Cook. Retrieved 21 October 2017 via Internet Archive.
  12. Smith, Donald Alexander; (Ont.), Paris Public Library Board (21 October 2017). At the Forks of the Grand. Brant County Library. ISBN 9780969124511 via Google Books.
  13. ICTMN Staff (December 2, 2010). "Unseen Tears: A Documentary on Boarding School Survivors". Indian Country Today Media Network.
  14. Douglas, Ronald James (2010). "Documenting ethnic cleansing in North America: Creating unseen tears (AAT 1482210)". ProQuest 757916758.
  15. Legacy of Hope Foundation. "Healing the Legacy of the Residential Schools". Where Are the Children?.
  16. Chris Purdy (March 10, 2016). "The great debate to fluoridate (or not)". Hamilton Spectator. Retrieved February 28, 2019.
  17. Madeline Smith; Andrew Jeffery (January 14, 2019). "Windsor, Ont. flips back to fluoride — why that's unlikely to change minds in Calgary". Toronto Star. Retrieved February 28, 2019.
  18. Blaze Carlson, Katherine (June 8, 2010). "Ontario city to demolish historic street, despite Ottawa's objection". National Post. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
  19. Wilkes, Jim (June 8, 2010). "Demolition of historic buildings begins in Brantford". The Toronto Star. Retrieved 21 January 2013.
  20. "Historical Plaques of Brant County".
  21. "Thayendanega (Joseph Brant) Historical Plaque".
  22. "History". Mohawk Chapel. 2011. Retrieved 7 April 2017.
  23. "War of 1812". Archived from the original on 2018-10-13. Retrieved 2018-12-07.
  24. "Ahyouwaighs, Chief of the Six Nations 1838".
  25. Patten, William; Bell, Alexander Melville. Pioneering The Telephone In Canada, Montreal: Herald Press, 1926, pg.7. (Note: Patten's full name as published is William Patten, not Gulielmus Patten as stated at Google Books)
  26. Haughton, Robert N. E. "Alexander Graham Bell and the Invention of the Telephone". The Telecommunications Mosaic: An Introduction to the Information Age.
  27. Reville, F. Douglas (1920). History of the County of Brant (PDF). Brantford, Ontario: Hurley. p. 315. Retrieved 6 April 2017.
  28. "The Unveiling of the Bell Memorial" (PDF). Retrieved 21 October 2017.
  29. Reville, F. Douglas. History of the County of Brant Vol. 1. Brantford, ON: Brant Historical Society, Hurley Printing, 1920/. PDF pp. 187–197, or document pp. 308–322. (PDF)
  30. "Alexander Graham Bell & Brantford". Archived from the original on 2017-04-07. Retrieved 2017-04-06.
  31. MacLeod, Elizabeth (1999). Alexander Graham Bell: An Inventive Life. Toronto, Ontario: Kids Can Press. p. 14 to 19. ISBN 1-55074-456-9
  32. "Evolution of Telecommunications".
  33. Murray, Robert P. (21 October 2017). The Early Development of Radio in Canada, 1901-1930: An Illustrated History of Canada's Radio Pioneers, Broadcast Receiver Manufacturers, and Their Products. Sonoran Publishing. ISBN 9781886606203. Retrieved 21 October 2017 via Google Books.
  34. "Law Document English View". 24 July 2014.
  35. "AMO - Ontario Municipalities". Retrieved 21 October 2017.
  36. Canada, Government of Canada, Statistics. "CANSIM - 282-0135 - Labour force survey estimates (LFS), by census metropolitan area based on 2011 Census boundaries, 3-month moving average, seasonally adjusted and unadjusted".
  37. "Brantford MOE". Canadian Climate Normals 1981–2010. Environment Canada. 2013-09-25. Retrieved April 9, 2014.
  38. "Brantford (City) community profile". 2016 Census data. Statistics Canada. Retrieved 2013-02-21.
  39. "Census Mapper (Status Indians)". Census Mapper. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
  40. "File Not Found". Retrieved 21 October 2017.
  41. Canada, Government of Canada, Statistics (2013-05-08). "2011 National Household Survey Profile - Census subdivision". Retrieved 21 October 2017.
  42. Ruby, Michelle (August 28, 2012). "Murdoch Mysteries filming in Brantford". The Expositor. Archived from the original on 2014-02-26. Retrieved 21 February 2014.
  43. Ruby, Michelle (October 1, 2013). "No mystery Murdoch is popular". The Expositor. Archived from the original on 2014-02-26. Retrieved 21 February 2014.
  44. "A Walk On The South Side" Archived 2011-07-06 at the Wayback Machine, Brantford Expositor, 10 June 2010
  45. "Wilfrid Laurier University - Laurier Brantford - Academic Information/Advising". Archived from the original on 2014-02-21.
  46. "Mohawk set to transfer Brantford campus to Six Nations Polytechnic". CBC News. August 31, 2013. Retrieved 2 December 2018.
  47. "Programs & Courses". Six Nations Polytechnic. 29 November 2016.
  48. "Brantford Campus : Nipissing University". Archived from the original on 2018-04-08. Retrieved 2014-02-21.
  49. "Brantford Campus - Conestoga College".
  50. "Mohawk College to expand Hamilton programs for Brantford students", Mohawk Matters
  51. "Schools | Brant Haldimand Norfolk Catholic District School Board". Retrieved 2015-09-08.
  52. "Elementary Schools". Archived from the original on 2015-09-14. Retrieved 2015-09-08.
  53. "Brantford-Brant News - Latest Daily Breaking News Stories -".
  54. "Homepage". 22 December 2013.
  55. "BScene". BScene.
  56. Brantford, Ontario Principal System, Canadian Street Railways. 31-Mar-2011.
  57. "Woodland Cultural Centre". Woodland Cultural Centre.
  58. "Brant Historical Society". Brant Historical Society.
  59. "The Canadian Military Museum". Retrieved 2016-11-09.
  60. Committee, The Brantford International Villages. "International Villages Cultural Festival - (Brantford International Villages Festival) - 44th Cultural Exchange: July 5th - 8th, 2017".
  61. "Brantford Kinsmen Ribfest".
  62. "Frosty Fest celebrates winter". Brantford Expositor. Archived from the original on 2016-11-09. Retrieved 2016-11-09.
  63. "Brant Theatre Workshops :: Bell Summer Festival".
  64. "Brant Theatre Workshops :: Home".
  65. SandersonCentre. "Home".
  66. "Contact us". Brantford Public Library. Archived from the original on 2012-06-25. Retrieved June 28, 2012.
  67. Kirk, Denise (2000). "History of the Brantford Public Library". Brantford Public Library. Retrieved June 28, 2012.
  68. "2016-2017 > Wayne Gretzky International Hockey Tournament (Brantford Minor Hockey Association)".
  69. Gamble, Susan (21 June 2015). "Walter Gretzky Street Hockey Tournament: Look for 'big things' for 10th anniversary". Brantford Expositor. Archived from the original on 2016-06-02. Retrieved 5 May 2016.
  70. "Brantford Blast 2008 Allan Cup Champions". Allan Cup 2008. Retrieved 18 November 2016.
  71. "Pittsburgh Penguins Start With Many Goalies On Team". Observer-Reporter. 13 September 1967. Retrieved 26 January 2012.
  72. Ball, Vincent (30 May 2009). "City gets a twin". Brantford Expositor. Archived from the original on 23 July 2012. Retrieved 2012-02-24.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.