The Toronto Islands were created by the Scarborough’s Bluffs. For thousands of years, the most remarkable feature has been eroded slowly and continuously, forming a long sandbar. Association Park and Gardens is home to the remains of lost buildings in Toronto. Scarborough Bluffs was the where The original Guild Inn was built for the senior Boer Colonel Harold Bickford, who later became the First World War veteran in 1914. Kingston Road is home to the last motel in Toronto It’s like a lakeshore avenue. At the west end, Kingston Road. No longer an ideal place to open a motel. This road was different before Highway 401 when it was called Highway 2, and it was the main route between Montreal and Toronto. Families would drive past the unique motels such as Americana, Hav-A-Nap, Manor, and Royal motels during peak times.
Scarborough RT should have run trams. Before TTC was persuaded to purchase luxurious linear-sensing RT vehicles, the route plan connecting Kennedy and McCowan required the Toronto tram to be tied to the train. Radioactive soil was discovered in 1980. Residents of McClure Crescent are a street developed near Sheppard and Neilson. In 1980, an investigation by two student journalists found potentially dangerous radioactive soil under their residence. Which brought them a nasty surprise. The city name was because of the geographical similarity between Bluffs and the UK. Scarborough, Pickering, and Whitby are all North Yorkshire towns, and the names of these towns are given to communities on the north coast of Ontario.