Pitt Meadows

Pitt Meadows is a city in southwestern British Columbia, Canada and a member municipality in Metro Vancouver. Incorporated in 1914, it has a land area of 85.38 square kilometres and a population of 17,410 (as of 2008).

Read more about Pitt Meadows:  Geography, Transportation, Economy, Education, Notable Residents, TV and Film, Climate, Demographics

Other articles related to "pitt meadows, pitt":

Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows News
... The Maple Ridge-Pitt Meadows News is a community newspaper serving the B.C ... Lower Mainland communities of Maple Ridge and Pitt Meadows, located 40 km east of Vancouver ...
List Of Airports In The Lower Mainland - Land Airports - Other
49.36833°N 121.49806°W / 49.36833 -121.49806 (Hope Airport) Pitt Meadows Airport CYPK Pitt Meadows 49°12′58″N 122°42′36″W / 49.21611°N 122.71°W / 49.21611 -122.71 (Pitt ...
Pitt Meadows Station
... Pitt Meadows Station is a station on the West Coast Express commuter rail line connecting Vancouver to Mission, British Columbia, Canada ... side of the Canadian Pacific Railway (CPR) tracks in Pitt Meadows, just off Harris Road ...
Pitt River
... The Pitt River in British Columbia, Canada is a large tributary of the Fraser River, entering it a few miles upstream from New Westminster and about 25 km ... the Garibaldi Ranges of the Coast Mountains, is in two sections above and below Pitt Lake and is on a more-or-less north-south course ... The river was named for William Pitt the Younger ...

Famous quotes containing the words meadows and/or pitt:

    Concord is just as idiotic as ever in relation to the spirits and their knockings. Most people here believe in a spiritual world ... in spirits which the very bullfrogs in our meadows would blackball. Their evil genius is seeing how low it can degrade them. The hooting of owls, the croaking of frogs, is celestial wisdom in comparison.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    The little I know of it has not served to raise my opinion of what is vulgarly called the “Monied Interest;” I mean, that blood-sucker, that muckworm, that calls itself “the friend of government.”
    William, Earl Of Pitt (1708–1778)