Ward Construction

Road Infrastructure & Park Projects for 2021


Road resurfacing and rehabilitation of the city's roadways is the best way to maintain and extend the life of the infrastructure and prevent roadway failures requiring more extensive reconstruction.

Location Description
Road Resurfacing  
Bank St

Between Snake Island Rd and Mitch Owens Rd

River Rd

Between Flag Station Rd and Mitch Owens Rd

Blanchfield Rd

Between Snake Island Rd and Stagecoach Rd

Parkway Rd

Between 9th Line Rd and Yorks Corners Rd & Yorks Coners Rd to Boundary Rd

Gregoire Rd

Between Carlton Corner Lane and Marvelvville Rd

Hawthorne Rd

250m South of Leitrim Rd

Blais Rd

East of Bank St and Barnsdale Rd, between Mclean Cres and Rideau Valley Dr

Alfalfa St

Upgrade the gravel between Boyd Rd and Lawrence St

Grey's Creek Rd

300m South of Snake Island Rd
Culvert Replacements & Renewals  















River Rd

.77 km South of Kilby Lane

Cartwright Rd

.05 km East of Victoria St

William Lindsay Grove

.01 km North of Mitch Owens Rd

Scrivens Dr

.01 km West of Bank St

Tomkins Farm Cres

.01 km South of Emerald Links Dr

Marco St

.01 km West of Bank St

Gregoire Rd

.41 km North of Spring hill Rd

Gregoire Rd

.29 km North of Ray Wilson Rd

Gregoire Rd

.58 km South of Castor Rd

Boundary Rd

.82 km North of Pana Rd 

Boundary Rd

.01 South of Pana Rd

Russland Rd 

.35 km East of St Thomas Rd

Earl Armstrong Rd

1.5 km East of Limebank Rd
Mitch Owens Rd

.38 km East of Hall Rd

Bridge Replacements or Renewals  
Bruce St

At Cassidy and 8th LIne Rd

Dalmac Rd

North of Dalmeny Rd

Sales Barn Rd

At Reaney Crt and Parkway Rd

Samual Fisher 

South of Victoria St.

Guildrail Reconstruction  
Multi Purpose Pathways

 Old Prescott Rd to Remington Way

Pathway Link

Cosgrove Ave, to Parkway Rd
Park Upgrades  
Brambles Lane Park

 Replace senior play structure

Buckle's Neighbourhood Park

Play structure

Cedar Lakes

 Play structure

Quinn Farm Park

Play structure





My Statement on the Roads in Osgoode Ward

The budget limits the municipal tax increase to three per cent, amounting to an extra $115 for the average urban homeowner and $88 for the average rural homeowner. The average household connected to the City’s water supply will pay an additional $37 per year on their water bill. Rural households not connected will pay an additional $7 per year for their stormwater fee, which pays for culverts and stormwater facilities that help prevent flooding and reduce the amount of pollutants entering waterways. 

For the third year in a row, the budget commits $15 million to develop new affordable and supportive housing units. With an additional $32 million in federal funding, the City will invest $47 million in capital funding for affordable housing. This is in addition to $112 million in support of housing needs, which includes $33 million for community-based housing and homelessness programs and supports.

Budget 2021 includes funding for 14 new paramedics, to better serve Ottawa’s growing population and address increasing emergency call volumes, along with $25.2 million in community funding for agencies that help residents with the greatest need. 

Investments and work on Stage 2 of Ottawa’s LRT system continue. Once Stage 2 is complete, 77 per cent of residents will live within five kilometres of LRT. The cost of the EquiPass and the Community Pass for Ontario Disability Support Program recipients will remain frozen at 2018 rates for another year.

The budget also increases funding to maintain and renew infrastructure like roads, sidewalks and facilities by $25 million, for a total investment of $171 million. With increased support for infrastructure maintenance, the City will close the infrastructure gap – the difference between what the City spends and what it needs to spend annually to maintain infrastructure in good repair – in seven years, rather than 10 years. With an additional $19 million in one-time federal gas tax funding, that’s a total investment of $171 million for infrastructure in 2021.

To reduce greenhouse gas emissions, Budget 2021 invests $3 million to retrofit City facilities to reduce energy use and costs, with a net payback of $365,000 a year expected in eight years. An additional $18.7 million will help protect air and land at the Trail Waste Facility, $2 million to conserve natural lands in rural areas and $1.5 million to plant trees and regenerate Ottawa’s tree canopy. These investments complement the $2.6 million that Council committed in October to Energy Evolution projects.

The City will have one additional ward in the next municipal election, in 2022. Council approved a new ward structure with 24 wards – 12 urban, nine suburban and three rural – that minimizes changes to existing boundaries.

To mitigate the immediate effects of the COVID-19 pandemic on Lansdowne, Council approved amending the partnership agreement with Ottawa Sports and Entertainment Group. The amendments do not require any taxpayer funds and will restore the balance and alignment of risk in the partnership.

According to an audit of the financial partnership for Lansdowne, the City has processes to monitor and validate its financial results. The audit identified a need to increase the frequency of examination and analysis to reduce risks to the City and ensure that forecasted returns are accurately reported.

Council also received audits on the Stage 1 LRT contingency fund, management of City facilities, by-law enforcement, and Meridian Theatres @ Centrepointe and Shenkman Arts Centre.

Based on the mid-term governance review, Council approved re-establishing the Debenture Committee to improve the City’s access to financial markets and reduce debt-servicing costs. Other outcomes of the review include changing recruitment and hiring practices for resident appointments to advisory boards and taskforces, implementing a new performance review process for the City Manager and Auditor General, and adding optional sections in Committee reports for climate, economic, and Indigenous, gender and equity implications.

Following Councillor Jenna Sudds’ resignation as Chair of the Community and Protective Services Committee, Council appointed Councillor Matthew Luloff to chair the Committee. Councillor Sudds replaces Councillor Luloff as a Deputy Mayor.

Council delegated authority to the City Clerk and the Manager of Council and Committee Services to hire staff and approve spending for College Ward for the rest of this Term of Council.

Council approved a motion to conduct an environmental assessment and design an interim multi-use pathway for the Prince of Wales Bridge. The City hopes to secure funding from other levels of government to create this additional active transportation link between Ottawa and Gatineau.