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Provincial planning   what's new
 

Provincial planning what's new

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    Provincial planning   what's new Provincial planning what's new Presentation Transcript

    • Provincial Planning: What’s New Ontario East Municipal Conference September 12, 2012 Kingston
    • Global Provincial Municipal 2
    • 3
    • 4
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    • Deep River Ottawa Bancroft CornwallPeterborough Kingston 6
    • Demographics By 2025, 1 in 5Ontarians will be 65 Toward 2025: Assessing years or older Ontario’s Long-Term Outlook Ontario’s population is projected grow over the next 25 years, rising 32.7 % , from an estimated 13.4 million on July 1, 2011 to 17.7 million by July 1, 2036. Growth Plan for the Greater Golden HorseshoeSource: Ministry of Finance. Towards 2025: Assessing Ontario’s Long-Term Outlook. 2005. 7 Ontario Population Projections Update, 2011 – 2036, Spring 2012
    • Housing 60000 Housing Starts in Ontario Single Multiple 50000 Semi row Apartment Long-Term AffordableNumber of Housing Starts 40000 Housing Strategy 30000 20000 10000 0 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 Municipal Tools for Affordable Housing Handbook Year Source: Statistical Bulletin of Selected Housing Market Indicators for Ontario and Census Metropolitan Areas 8 – Ministry of Municipal Affairs and Housing
    • HealthHealth sector spendingwill increase its shareon Ontario’s budget from 42%42% to 70% in less than 70%15 years if health costs Planning by Design: a healthycontinue to rise at the same communities handbookpace. 2012 2025 From 2010 to 2020, another 700,000 people are expected to be diagnosed with OPPI “Healthy Communities” Call to Action diabetes.Sources: Ontario Ministry of Finance, 2011 9 An Economic Tsunami: The Cost of Diabetes in Ontario, Canadian Diabetes Association, 2009
    • Water Less than 3% of water on earth is fresh – and most of that is ice In the 20th century, the world’s population Lake Simcoe Protection Plan grew 3x whereas water usage grew 6 fold Ontario Great Lakes ProtectionSources: United Nations . State of World population 2001 10 USGS Where is the Earth’s Water http://ga.water.usgs.gov/edu/earthwherewater.html
    • Climate Change Average annual temperature increase of c 1.4° per year since 1948 The annual costs of extreme weather brought on by Ontario Adaptation Strategy climate change in Ontario could equate to about and Action Plan $5.66 billion per year Ontario Climate Action PlanSource: Ministry of Environment, Climate Ready, 2011 11
    • Natural Heritage Between 1982 and 2002, Southern Ontario lost 25 acres of wetlands every day. Ontario Biodiversity StrategyThat’s 25 soccer fields per day There are currently 94 endangered species and 53 threatened species MNR Natural Heritage listed on the Species at Risk in Reference Manual Ontario list as of June 2011.Sources: Southern Ontario Wetland Conversion Analysis, Ducks Unlimited Canada, 2010 12 Ministry of Natural Resources, 2011
    • Agriculture Over 1.5 million hectares of agricultural lands have been lost to non-agricultural uses in Ontario since 1966 OPPI “Planning for Food Systems” Call to Action Agriculture and agri-food is Ontario’s second largest industry, producing over $10 billion in gross farm receipts annually Foodland OntarioSources: Preservation Agricultural Lands Society, 2002 13 Ontario Farmland Trust’s report Planning Regional Food Systems, August 2011
    • Energy Canada has the world’s third highest per-capita consumption of energy, higher than the United States Single-use, dispersed neighbourhoods produce Ontario’s Long-Term Energy Plan nearly three times more annual emissions per household than mixed use, compact neighbourhoods near the downtown Feed-in Tariff Guidelines [2.0]Sources: The World Bank International Energy Agency Statistics © OECD/IEA 14 Greenhouse Gas Emissions from Urban Travel: Tool for Evaluating Neighbourhood Sustainability, CMHC, 2000
    • Active Transportation MTO Transit-Supportive Guidelines79% of Ontarians commuted to work by car in 2006 OPPI “Healthy Communities” Only 9% of boys and 4% of girls aged 6 to 19 meet the Call to Action Canadian guidelines of 60 minutes of daily physical exerciseSources: Statistics Canada 15 Shaping Active, Healthy Commujities, Heart & Stroke Foundation
    • Infrastructure Ontario’s Infrastructure deficit is estimated to exceed $100 Billion Long-Term Infrastructure Plan Municipalities own about 40% of Ontario’s public infrastructure. Guide for Municipal Asset Management PlansSources: Renew Ontario Progress Report 2006 16 MOE ROMA-OGRA 2012
    • Resources for Municipalities 17
    • Resources for Municipalities 18
    • Policy Integration watershed cultural housing heritage mineral population growth hazards agriculture water ecosystem natural heritage waste 19
    • Contact UsMinistry of Municipal Affairs and HousingProvincial Planning Policy Branch14th Floor, 777 Bay StreetToronto, ON M5G 2E5Ontario.ca/mah416.585.6014 20