Volume 1 Issue 8
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A Message from the Mayor
Another year has come and gone. Time flies so quickly, and I hope everyone takes some time over the holidays to relax, reflect and recharge.

During the holidays, and at Christmas especially, I often like to put in perspective just how lucky we are to live where we do. In a city that enjoys four amazing seasons, in a country that offers peace, inclusion and security for all those living within its borders, and for those seeking to call Canada home.
I would like to take this moment to offer my season’s greetings to every resident of Greater Sudbury. Our diverse and multicultural community celebrates several holidays during this time,and I am proud to be Mayor of a city that fosters, promotes and shares in so many different traditions.

I would also like to take this time to thank every one of our City employees and staff here at the City of Greater Sudbury. You are an amazing team that takes on, services and delivers for our residents day in and day out, and our City is better because of your efforts. Let us also remember those working over the holidays to keep us safe and healthy. Our Police, Fire, Paramedic Services do not stop or get to pause for the holidays. Nor do those working at Health Sciences North or other valuable and essential services within the City – let us keep them and their families in mind and be grateful for their service at this time of year.

Lastly, this is a time of year for celebration, rekindling of old friendships and cheer – but we owe it all to each other to be safe. Be careful on our roads and please, do not drink and drive. Our brave police will be out monitoring our roads, and in this modern day, there are just too many options available to everyone to prevent any need for driving if you have been drinking.

On behalf of Lori and myself, please have a very merry Christmas, and I look forward to an amazing 2020.

Mayor Brian Bigger
Budget 2020
The municipal budget is the City’s business plan for the year. It describes the costs and revenues associated with delivering municipal services and helps residents build an understanding about how taxes are used to invest in new infrastructure, repair existing assets and provide daily services that significantly impact their quality of life.
On December 16, City Council approved the 2020 Budget with a 4.8 per cent tax levy increase. For a typical home assessed at $230,000, this means approximately $12 more a month than last year's taxes .

The 4.8 per cent increase includes a 3.3 per cent increase for operational needs and a 1.5 per cent capital levy. 

The operating budget is $619.7 million and includes costs to perform routine operations and deliver Council's approved service level s.

The $172 million capital budget ensures the best investment choices are made by ranking projects based on standard criteria and moving forward with the highest priorities. A special capital levy of 1.5% was approved to address infrastructure and asset renewal. A report will be presented to the Finance and Administration Committee recommending capital projects be funded by this special levy.

The 4.8% water/wastewater user rate increase is in line with the long-term financial plan for the service. Municipal water and wastewater services are funded by end users as mandated by the province. 

Some key investments for 2020 include:
  • $86 million for roads and drains with $39 million dedicated to water and wastewater infrastructure
  • $6.5 million to replace GOVA buses
  • $6.1 million to complete the City-wide conversion of LED street lights
  • $3.4 million to replace Fire and Paramedic vehicles
  • $2.3 million to improve leisure facilities such as a the Howard Armstrong Recreation Centre and Dowling Leisure Centre
  • $226,000 to increase security at City facilities in the downtown core to be funded from the provincial cannabis funding and with $50,000 contribution from the Downtown BIA
  • $227,000 toward the Valley East Twin Pad Arena, funded from reallocated capital dollars
Thank you for your feedback!
From November 6 to 29, over 1,100 people visited Over to You to learn more about the 2020 budget! Across all of the engagement avenues available, residents placed a strong focus on road maintenance, winter control, clean drinking water, garbage and recycling, and emergency services.
DYK? The City's 2019 budget document received the highest form of recognition in government budgeting? The Government Finance Officers Association (GFOA) Distinguished Budget Presentation Award. This is the third time the City has received this honour.
Winter Control
The City of Greater Sudbury is responsible for maintaining 3,600 lane kilometres of roads, clearing 440 kilometres of sidewalks, and keeping approximately 500 bus stops and more than 5,000 fire hydrants free of snow.  

In recent years, we have been seeing significant snowfalls and to date, we received a record-setting 13 feet of snow during 2018-2019 season.
As a result, the City also spread approximately 80,000 metric tonnes of sand and 25,000 metric tonnes of salt.

The City has a Winter Control Plan which includes details on snow plowing standards, sidewalks, snow removal and technology used for winter control. A chart outlining when crews are deployed, along with other information on winter operations, including plow standards for main and secondary roads, the overnight parking ban, winter driving tips and a driver’s checklist is available online.

If your street hasn’t been plowed, please wait 24 hours after the end of a storm before calling 311 with inquiries. Depending on the severity of the storm and the location of your residence, plows may not reach your street for 24 hours.

If you’re looking for updates and information regarding plowing and winter maintenance, your best bet is to check out the City’s website and our social media sites on Twitter and Facebook.

Remember, always drive according to weather conditions.
Decades in the Making: The Opening of Maley Drive
On November 29, 2019, a new page was created in our community's history book with the official opening of the Maley Drive Extension.

Phase One connects LaSalle Boulevard West with Falconbridge Highway and includes:

  • A new four-lane road, from LaSalle Boulevard West, near Collège Boréal, to Lansing Avenue.
  • Access to the new four-lane road via a new interchange north of LaSalle Boulevard on Notre Dame Avenue (Municipal Road 80).
  • To accommodate the new interchange, Notre Dame Avenue has been widened from four lanes to six lanes, north of the improvements that have already been made to the LaSalle/Notre Dame intersection and approaching lanes.
  • Traffic control at the new intersections created by the construction of the four-lane Maley Drive Extension has been achieved with roundabouts at Collège Boréal, Barry Downe Road and Lansing Avenue.
  • Reconstruction of Maley Drive, between Lansing Avenue and Falconbridge Highway.

Work scheduled for spring 2020, as part of Phase One, includes intersection improvements at Falconbridge Highway and Frood Road, concrete islands at Lansing Avenue, surface asphalt in some sections, and general restoration.

The total project cost of Phase One of the Maley Drive Extension is $80.1 million, made possible by a three-way cost sharing partnership between the federal, provincial and municipal governments.
"The Maley Drive Extension Project is a critical infrastructure asset and demonstrates the value of building safe and efficient roads that will get our residents and economy moving. I want to thank the Federal and Provincial Governments for their financial investment in this project and the exciting future of our City."

~ Mayor Brian Bigger, City of Greater Sudbury
Last month, our community welcomed the opening of our first major roundabout, as part of the Maley Drive Extension project, connecting Maley Drive to Lasalle Boulevard at the entrance to Collège Boréal.
Congratulations Award Winners!
The City of Greater Sudbury Employee Recognition Gala was held on November 7. The annual event recognizes years of service and contributions to the organization. Congratulations to the 2019 recipients. Thank you for your service!
This year’s recipients of the CAO Service Award were Jason Bois, Mark Croteau, John Goode, and Christina Duff who have all demonstrated service excellence through exceptional dedication displayed during an electrical fire at the Azilda Wastewater Treatment Plant. 
The Pillar of Achievement Award recognized Christine Fink and Janet McKay for their outstanding work, collaboration and leadership in reducing the impact of modified work at Pioneer Manor.
The recipient of the Pillar of Commitment Award was Marc Vincent, who while on his shift, created a positive experience for a resident by changing a flat tire during a snowstorm to make sure the resident was able to continue safely on their travels.
The 2019 Mayor’s Award of Excellence was presented to Michelle Ferrigan, Bruno Lafortune, Cheryl Hache, Paul Schweyer, Brendan Adair and Pat McCauley for the successful launch of GOVA transit. The system was over 90 per cent on time from day one and was very well communicated to residents.
What's Going On in Your Community?
On September 28, 2019, residents were treated to the unusual sight of two historic buildings on the move during the relocation of the Flour Mill Museum from St. Charles Street to a new home in O’Connor Park. The move was needed to make room for construction of a sanitary sewer lift station on St. Charles Street to protect the waters of Junction Creek. The museum’s new home in O’Connor Park complements existing playground equipment, a splash pad and pickleball courts.
Mayor Brian Bigger invited residents to help him kick off the holiday season with the second annual Merry and Bright tree lighting ceremony in the courtyard of Tom Davies Square on December 7. The tree will be displayed until the week after Orthodox Christmas on January 7.

The 26-foot-tall artificial spruce tree is lit with 1,325 high-efficiency warm, white LED bulbs, and is decorated with 306 ornaments.
Greater Sudbury’s Community Energy and Emissions Plan has been developed in response to a strategic priority of Council to provide leadership in the development and promotion of ideas, policies and actions that will mitigate the impact of climate change. Council voted unanimously to declare a climate emergency to protect the local economy, ecosystems and community from climate change.
By year-end, staff will propose a climate adaptation and mitigation plan, with input from residents. A draft is available for review on overtoyou.greatersudbury.ca .
2020 Pet Licences Now Available
Worry Less About Your Pet
Pet owners must purchase a licence for dogs and cats age 12 weeks and over within seven days of ownership. For your convenience, the City of Greater Sudbury offers a choice of a one-year, three-year and lifetime licence.
People are more likely to approach a stray pet if it is wearing a tag, which means Animal Shelter staff can contact the owner immediately. If the owner of a stray animal can be reached by phone and a drop-off arranged, there will be no charge for a first-time straying.

Licence fees support shelter and care for lost and homeless dogs and cats in the City of Greater Sudbury. There is a fine for having an unlicensed dog or cat. 
Greater Sudbury Animal Shelter 
705-694-PETS (7387)

Hours of operation: 
Monday to Friday
10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Saturday and Sunday
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
CGS in the Community
Fire Prevention Week 2019

Mayor Bigger and Chief Joseph Nicholls showcase the proclamation for Fire Prevention Week (October 6 to 12) in Greater Sudbury. To kick off the week, the Inflatable Fire Education House was set up in the Foyer of Tom Davies Square!
PDAC Marketing Canada Award

The City of Greater Sudbury's Economic Development team accepted a Marketing Canada Award for the success of their networking event at the 2019 Prospector and Developers Association of Canada conference. From left: Briana Fram, marketing and promotions officer, Liam McGill, manager of investment and business development, Scott Rennie, business development officer and Elena Zabudskaya, business research officer.
Beat the Traffic on October 20
One beautiful fall day in October, over 1,000 of you came out to beat the traffic to the Maley Drive Extension. Roller bladers, cyclists, pedestrians and scooter riders all took the opportunity to check out Greater Sudbury’s newest stretch of fresh pavement, and had a great time getting out and getting active.
Walkers, cyclists and inline skaters were treated to fun facts about the project along the way and had plenty of photo ops including this one at the finish line! Thank you to everyone who participated, and who knows… maybe we have started something special to come! 
Seniors Summit

The City of Greater Sudbury’s first Seniors Summit was an overwhelming success, attracting more than 400 registrants who shared thoughts and ideas to address the unique concerns of older adults and their caregivers.

Close to 170 action items emerged from roundtable discussions during the summit, held on October 24 at the Caruso Club. Participants included Members of Council, the Seniors Advisory Panel to Mayor and Council, seniors’ service agencies, community volunteers, educational representatives and residents.

A follow-up Seniors Summit was held on November 21, where participants were asked to consider barriers, challenges and risks to further develop action items into a detailed implementation plan.

Registrants from the first Seniors Summit, as well as new participants were invited to attend the follow-up event which was also held at the Caruso Club. Watch City Connect for the outcome of this successful Summit!
Project Updates
Here's an overview of some of the projects we have on the go throughout our community.
Place des Arts Construction Update
Construction is anticipated to continue without interruption throughout the winter, and is expected to be completed at the end of 2020. Track the progress of the project on the Place des Arts website.
Lively Infrastructure Upgrades
Hey Lively! We would love to hear from you on a number of topics related to this project, including: 
  • Alternative sewer alignments along the rear yards of Third Avenue and Anderson Drive, between Turner Avenue and MR. 24.
  • Water, sanitary sewer, storm sewer and road upgrades along Anderson Drive and Tenth Avenue. 
  • Sanitary sewer, storm sewer and road upgrades along Ninth Avenue Coronation Boulevard and Sixth Avenue.
Municipal Road 35
As the 2019 construction season wraps up, the City will continue the MR35 widening project in 2020. A final layer of asphalt and some minor restoration is required to complete the section from Notre Dame Street East to Notre Dame Street West. The City will continue widening MR35 from Notre Dame West in Azilda to Highway 144 in Chelmsford to five lanes and upgrading approximately 975 metres of water main.
The Junction

The Request for Proposal (RFP) to secure a consultant for the design of the new Library and Art Gallery has been issued and closes on January 31, 2020.

The City will be engaging with residents of all ages to find out what their wish lists are for the Junction.
Stay tuned for multiple opportunities, including online surveys and in-person events, where you can share your ideas and your vision for a new leading-edge library/art gallery.
By-law of the Month
The Traffic and Parking Bylaw regulates what happens on our streets, from speed limits to parking zones to fire lanes. Our parking rules change seasonally to allow plows to clear the roads in winter.
Winter Street Parking
The winter parking ban came into effect on December 1 and continues to March 31. During this season, between the hours of midnight and 7 a.m., you cannot park on: roadways, highways, laneways or side streets.
Key Holiday Exceptions
City Council has approved an exception to this rule, allowing overnight street parking from midnight to 7 a.m. on December 25 and 26 and January 1.

On New Year’s Eve, residents can park their vehicles and ride
GOVA Transit free of charge after 10 p.m. The Transit service schedule has been extended until after 2 a.m. for celebrations.
Keep it to yourself! Snow from private driveways and walkways should never be pushed onto city streets or sidewalks, and should never be placed on the opposite side of the road.

Moving snow or ice onto or across any roadway in Greater Sudbury is a violation of the City’s fouling by-law 2011-219. The by-law is in place to keep obstructions off the roadways and sidewalks so plows can easily maneuver around the community.

The by-law applies to anyone clearing snow, including residents, tenants and companies employed to clear driveways during the winter months.

We also suggest removing basketball nets along the road and placing your garbage bin, blue box and green cart in a visible location near the road rather than on a snowbank.

Placing snow onto or transporting snow across a road or sidewalk not only creates an uneven surface and a hazard for drivers and pedestrians, but also removes surface treatments such as sand or salt the City has set down.
311: You Asked, We Answered
Each day, we receive more than 800 calls to 311 about a variety of topics. These are the most common questions asked by you in the last month, and the answers.
Why does the snow plow make numerous trips down my street?
Snowplow routes are designed to maximize the speed and efficiency of snow clearing operations. Many factors are taken into consideration when planning a route, including width of right-of-way on local streets. Plows can turn only right because of their blade, so sometimes they have to go down the same street twice to get to their next destination. This is why you may see them more than once on your street.
I live on a cul-de-sac. Why is there always a lot of snow in front of my yard and at the end of the street?
Culs-de-sac are cleared in two stages: a standard plow opens the area then a smaller truck or loader follows later to complete the plowing distribution of the snow around the circumference of the cul-de-sac. There may be a delay between the plow and the loader as they are required to service numerous culs-de-sacs.
My sidewalk never gets plowed. Who can I speak with to add my sidewalk to the list to be plowed?
The city currently maintains 80% of all sidewalks in the City, which is about 440 kilometres. In order for us to plow certain sidewalks, they need to be part of the connected networks for it to make financial sense for taxpayers. The ones we currently maintain are all connected, so we aren't plowing one, then leaving the area to do others. Some sidewalks need specialized equipment due to their width.
City Works
Ed Landry
Senior Planner, Community and Strategic Planning

Born and raised in Azilda, Ed has deep roots planted in the community, so much that he turned his community passion into thriving careers in both planning and music!
What do you do at the City? 

As a Senior Planner with the Community and Strategic Planning Section, my main task is to “look into the future.” I provide long-range planning alternatives to Council for the appropriate development and growth of the City. For example, I’ve worked on the City’s review of the Official Plan which charts out the growth of the City over the next 20 years. I led the development and implementation of the new Downtown Sudbury Community Improvement Plan, which provides financial incentives to private business in the development or redevelopment of properties. 

I’m also involved in a number of special community projects, such as leading the City’s public art file, municipal heritage, and the goings-on of Downtown Sudbury in general.   

What's the best part of what you do?

My work allows me to meet people from all walks of life from our community. We talk about projects and our visions for the future. I get to meet and understand the mandates of the various City departments, and often get to meet with City Councillors to provide advice and to gain their unique perspectives on our community.  

My work also allows me to be creative. A large part of my work consists of research, whether that is reading books, articles or other municipal by-laws, as well as calling other municipalities for best practices. The creative part of the work allows me to recommend best-fit policies and programs for Greater Sudbury.  

What do you do when you're not at work? 

I’m a singer/songwriter, and have been playing in bands and various projects for over 20 years. Last month, I released my fourth solo album since 2015. Music is my meditation and where I find that much-needed balance between work and life.  

I’m married, and I have two beautiful boys and a fuzzy dog named Hendrix. My oldest son is in his third year in the Creative Industries program at Ryerson, and my youngest just entered grade 10 at École secondaire Macdonald-Cartier. Since they’re now older, I’ve had more time to spend with my wife, to travel, and to focus on my music.  
Community Action Networks (CANs)
Community Action Networks (CANs for short) aim to bring people together to build a strong and vibrant community. 
Image of people at a brewery tour.
Residents involved with the Ward 1 CAN are taking their meetings off-site to show support for local businesses. Their November meeting took place at 46 North Brewing Corp on Kelly Lake Road and included a tour of the neighbourhood brewery. The Ward 1 CAN meets the first Monday of each month, usually at Delki Dozzi.
Parks Services and Leisure Programs
Affordable family fun for everyone!
Swim! Skate! Ski! Dance! From aerobics to yoga and everything in between, we have activities for everyone in your family! Fall and winter leisure programs are now open for registration. 
The City of Greater Sudbury operates two ski hills which offer plenty of winter fun for the whole family. To safely open and create the best skiing conditions possible, they require a sufficient amount of both man-made and natural snow on the ski runs and ski lift loading and unloading areas. The opening of Adanac and Lively Ski Hills is dependent on weather and hill conditions. We offer a variety of season pass options to suit your activity level and budget.
Fit 5 Fitness Centre Membership: makes a great gift!

One membership gives you access to weights and cardio stations at any location.

A Fit 5 Fitness Centre Membership is valid for all five municipal fitness centres:
  • Capreol Millennium Resource Centre
  • Dowling Leisure Centre
  • Falconbridge Wellness Centre/Falconbridge Recreation Centre
  • Howard Armstrong Recreation Centre
  • Rayside-Balfour Workout Centre
Enjoy additional benefits at the Howard Armstrong Recreation Centre including: access to the weight room, track, squash courts, drop-in gymnasium and public swimming.

Fit 5 memberships do not include lessons or programming.
You can skate outside this winter at the Ramsey Lake Skating Path, Queen's Athletic Skating Oval and neighbourhood rinks.
The Ramsey Lake Skating Path historically opens mid-January to early February. In order for work to begin on the skate path, ice must be a minimum thickness of 12 to 15 inches. Depending on temperature and weather conditions, it takes approximately two to three weeks to prepare the skate path. 
To prepare the Queen’s Athletic Skating Oval, staff must build the banks and begin the flooding process. To safely open the oval, ice must be a sufficient depth and evenness to allow for a safe and enjoyable skating surface.
There are 54 volunteer-supported neighbourhood rinks throughout the City of Greater Sudbury. Dates of operation are dependent on weather conditions. Sufficient temperatures are required in order to begin preparing the rinks. Everyone is encouraged to volunteer a few hours of their time to help maintain the outdoor recreational facilities.
Skate Exchange

Do you need skates? Or maybe you have an extra pair to share? If so, check out an upcoming Skate Exchange.

The Skate Exchange program can provide you, a friend, or family member with a free pair of skates in order to have fun and get active this winter. No need to trade-in. Skates are given out on a first-come, first-served basis.
Saturday January 4 , 9 a.m. to noon at the Lockerby Legion, 2200 Long Lake Rd.
Saturday February 1 , 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., as part of the Bell Park Snow Day.
Sliding Hills

The City of Greater Sudbury does not staff or maintain sliding hills. Residents use hills located on City of Greater Sudbury property as unofficial sliding hills.

Use caution when enjoying these hills and make sure that children are supervised by an adult at all times. Ensure the hill is free of hazards like trees, rocks and fences. Ensure the hill is away from roads, rivers or railroads and that there is plenty of room to stop at the bottom of the hill. Use only proper sliding equipment with good brakes and steering.
Extended deadline! Apply today!
Performance Dashboard: Working for You
Each month, we offer a collection of statistics to help assess and measure performance over time and across service areas.
This month: the Healthy Community Initiative Fund
This month we feature information regarding the Healthy Community Initiative (HCI) Fund. The HCI Fund supports community-based projects and initiatives that advance the City of Greater Sudbury’s strategic goals.
Over To You Greater Sudbury
We want to connect you with information about your city and engagement opportunities on the things that matter most to you! Share your ideas for making Greater Sudbury a better place to live, work and play.
MR 35 - Road Widening and Infrastructure Improvements

Lively Infrastructure Upgrades Project

Municipal Road 55
Don't Forget!
2019 Elderly Tax Credit

If you are 65 and over and own your home in Greater Sudbury, you may be eligible for the 2019 Elderly Tax Credit. To qualify, you must:
  • Receive the Guaranteed Income Supplement (GIS) from the Federal Government 
  • Be a resident of the City of Greater Sudbury
  • Own and live in your own home 

Eligible residents must apply for this rebate annually. The deadline to apply is December 31, 2019. Full details are available on our website, or by calling 311. 
Sudbury Community Arena Events
Sudbury Five tickets are now on sale! The next home game is December 30 when the Five play the London Lightning.
WE WILL ROCK YOU is a quirky, eccentric and heartfelt story of outsiders, and a creative cautionary tale for the cyberage. It reflects the scale and spectacle that marked Queen's live performances and earned the band its pinnacle position in rock history. The audience can expect WE WILL ROCK YOU to rock as fiercely as the best of Queen's concerts. 

January 30, 2020, at 7:30 p.m.
Jeff Dunham

Comedy icon Jeff Dunham announces the launch off his new international tour: Jeff Dunham: Seriously!?

The show stops in Sudbury on February 20, 2020. Tickets on sale now.
Old Dominion

Acclaimed CMA Group of the Year and 2-time ACM Group of the Year Old Dominion announce dates for their “We Are Old Dominion Tour” in Canada kicking off in 2020.

February 22, 2020, at 7:30 p.m.
Monster Spectacular

The ultimate sports and entertainment spectacle mixing racing, showmanship and the ultimate fan experience into one incredible, action packed live show, will roar into the Sudbury Arena on Saturday May 16! Showtime 7 p.m.
Municipal Holiday Hours
Many municipal offices and services such as Citizen Service Centres, Libraries, Pools and Leisure facilities have reduced hours or closures throughout the holidays. Garbage and Recycling collection and Transit schedules may also be affected.
Municipal buildings close at 2 p.m. on December 24 and 31 and close on December 25 and 26.
Garbage and Recycling

  • Residential waste collection services regularly scheduled for the Wednesday of Christmas Day will be delayed to Saturday, December 28. Please ensure your waste is placed at the roadside by 7 a.m. on Saturday.
  • Residential waste collection services regularly scheduled for Boxing Day, Thursday, December 26 will not be affected by the holiday. Please ensure your waste is at the roadside by 7 a.m. Landfill sites and the Recycling Centre are open on December 26.
  • Residential waste collection services regularly scheduled for the Wednesday of New Year’s Day will be delayed to Saturday, January 4. Please ensure your waste is at the roadside by 7 a.m. on Saturday.
  • Landfill sites and the Recycling Centre will be closed on December 25 and January 1.
  • Natural Christmas trees will be collected and composted as part of year-round leaf and yard trimmings collection. Place the tree at the roadside no later than 7 a.m. on your regular collection day. Trees must be completely bare. Please remove all decorations, tinsel and lights. Christmas trees wrapped in plastic will not be collected.

GOVA Transit Schedule

  • GOVA Transit schedules end earlier on Tuesday, December 24. Please visit www.greatersudbury.ca/transit to see final departure times from GOVA Transit Hubs.
  • GOVA Transit does not run on Christmas Day.
  • GOVA Transit will follow the Sunday service schedule on Boxing Day.
  • GOVA Transit is offering a safe ride home this holiday season with extended hours and free public transit service after 10 p.m. on New Year’s Eve. GOVA Zone (formerly Trans Cab) hours will be extended where available to match the extended transit schedule. Check the details for free public transit after midnight at www.greatersudbury.ca/transit.
  • Visit www.greatersudbury.ca/transit for schedules and other information.
Calendar of Events
January 6, 2020

Planning Committee
1 p.m., Council Chamber

January 13

Operations Committee
2 p.m., Council Chamber

Community Services Committee
4:30 p.m., Council Chamber

January 14
Finance and Administration Committee
4 p.m., Council Chamber

January 20
Planning Committee
1 p.m., Council Chamber

January 21
City Council Meeting
6 p.m., Council Chamber
Please note: all City Council and Committee meetings take place at Tom Davies Square, 200 Brady St., Sudbury.

Until next time, stay connected Greater Sudbury!