Your guide to Thunder Bay, Ontario assisted living facilities. With so many senior housing options available, how do you know which one is right for your family?
Our Senior Living Advisors live in the Thunder Bay area and can provide you with an insider's view of local communities including pricing information and distinctive features.
Request information online by filling out the form to the right or call us at 855-363-2002 for a no-cost, in-depth assessment of your senior care needs. Our compassionate advisors can help you find the best Thunder Bay assisted living facilities for your unique needs and budget.
The official website for the city of Thunder Bay is http://www.thunderbay.ca/.
Assisted Living Costs in Nearby Cities* The costs above represent the AVERAGE monthly cost of assisted living for a one person bedroom in that city.
Facts about Thunder Bay
Thunder Bay is also known as: Thunder Bay, and Canada.
And some of the notable people born here have been: Kevin Durand (actor and singer), Eric Staal (ice hockey player and athlete), Vampiro (wrestler), Melissa Coates (bodybuilder and actor), and Marc Staal (ice hockey player).
Popular neighborhoods in Thunder Bay include: O'Connor and Oliver Paipoonge.
And featured attractions of Thunder Bay: Fort William Gardens, Canada Games Complex, Mount McKay, Centennial Park, and Port Arthur.
Thunder Bay is represented by Governing Body Bill Mauro, City manager Bruce Hyer, MPPs Michael Gravelle, MPs Tim Commisso, and Mayor Thunder Bay City Council.
Thunder Bay is a city in, and the seat of, Thunder Bay District, Ontario, Canada. It is the most populous municipality in Northwestern Ontario with a population of 108,359 as of the Canada 2011 Census, and the second most populous in Northern Ontario after Greater Sudbury. The census metropolitan area of Thunder Bay has a population of 121,596, and consists of the city of Thunder Bay, the municipalities of Oliver Paipoonge and Neebing, the townships of Shuniah, Conmee, O'Connor, and Gillies, and the Fort William First Nation.European settlement in the region began in the late 17th century with a French fur trading outpost on the banks of the Kaministiquia River. It grew into an important transportation hub with its port forming an important link in the shipping of grain and other products from western Canada, through the Great Lakes and the Saint Lawrence Seaway, to the east coast. Forestry and manufacturing played important roles in the city's economy. They have declined in recent years, but have been replaced by a "knowledge economy" based on medical research and education. Thunder Bay is the site of the Thunder Bay Regional Research Institute.The city takes its name from the immense Thunder Bay at the head of Lake Superior, known on 18th-century French maps as Baie du Tonnerre (Bay of Thunder). The city is often referred to as the "Lakehead", or "Canadian Lakehead", because of its location at the end of Great Lakes navigation on the Canadian side of the border.
Population shifts in Thunder Bay
Average temperatures in Thunder BayLine in orange is average highs...line in blue is average lows.
Average rainfall in Thunder Bay