All the chats in Ontario

  1. Chats in Toronto
  2. Chats in Ottawa
  3. Chats in Mississauga
  4. Chats in North York
  5. Chats in Scarborough
  6. Chats in Hamilton
  7. Chats in Brampton
  8. Chats in Etobicoke
  9. Chats in London
  10. Chats in Windsor
  11. Chats in Markham
  12. Chats in Oshawa
  13. Chats in Vaughan
  14. Chats in Kitchener
  15. Chats in Richmond Hill
  16. Chats in Barrie
  17. Chats in Nepean
  18. Chats in Oakville
  19. Chats in Burlington
  20. Chats in Greater Sudbury
  21. Chats in St. Catharines
  22. Chats in Cambridge
  23. Chats in Guelph
  24. Chats in East York
  25. Chats in Kingston
  26. Chats in Thunder Bay
  27. Chats in Waterloo
  28. Chats in Ajax
  29. Chats in Brantford
  30. Chats in Milton
  31. Chats in Sarnia
  32. Chats in Niagara Falls
  33. Chats in Peterborough
  34. Chats in Sault Ste. Marie
  35. Chats in Newmarket
  36. Chats in Norfolk County
  37. Chats in Welland
  38. Chats in North Bay
  39. Chats in Belleville
  40. Chats in Cornwall
  41. Chats in Chatham
  42. Chats in Timmins
  43. Chats in Quinte West
  44. Chats in St. Thomas
  45. Chats in Brant
  46. Chats in Woodstock
  47. Chats in Ancaster
  48. Chats in Orangeville
  49. Chats in Midland
  50. Chats in Stratford

Ontario is one of the ten provinces that, together with the three territories, make up the thirteen federal entities of Canada. It is home to the largest Canadian city, Toronto, and Ottawa, the capital. It is located in the center-east of the country, bounded on the north by Hudson Bay, on the east by Quebec, on the south by the Great Lakes and the Niagara River that separate it from the United States, and on the west by Manitoba. With 12 891 787 habs.

In 2008 - more than a third of the country's population - it is the most populated entity, with 1 076 395 km², the fourth most extensive -behind Nunavut, Quebec and the Northwest Territories- and with 12 inhabitants / km², the third more densely populated, behind Prince Edward Island and Nova Scotia The southern region of Ontario is home to the southernmost point in all of Canada. The main source of income for Ontario is the industry. The value of industrial products produced in Ontario is greater than the sum of the total value of industrial products manufactured in all other provinces and territories of Canada. The strength of its manufacturing industry earned it the nickname of Manufacturing Heartland of Canada. The province stands out mainly for its strong automotive industry - the most competitive in the entire American continent with the exception of Michigan of the United States. Other important sources of income are tourism and the provision of financial and real estate services.

The origin of its name derives from the lake of the same name, Lake Ontario, name given by the Iroquois, which means "beautiful lake" or "brilliant waters." Ontario was initially colonized by the French, becoming part of the colony French of Canada, one of the colonial provinces of New France, which then included the southern region of the current Canadian provinces of Ontario and Quebec. In 1763, the Kingdom of Great Britain annexed Canada. In three decades, the Anglophones became majority in the southwest of the colony, reason by which the United Kingdom decided to divide the colony in two in 1791. Both divisions were reunited again in 1840, in a unique province of Canada. With the independence of Canada, on July 1,1867, the province of Canada was definitively separated into two, in the current provinces of Ontario and Quebec. In its beginnings an agrarian power, Ontario happened to be a great industrial center at the beginning of century XX, and it became the main economic center of the country during the decades of 1960 and 1970.

In August 2006,12 792 619 residents of the province were residing in the province, representing approximately 37.9% of the total Canadian population, spread over an area of ​​1 076 395 km².