311 Explorer is a web-based mapping tool that uses the City’s open data information to search, filter, and display 311 service requests on public property. You will be able to:
View the various types of service requests on public property that have been generated in a neighborhood, ward or across the city, see the status of service requests, use the map or charts for analysis of neighbourhoods
All Census information is as of April 1, 2016. No data on any individual residence will be released. To protect the privacy of individuals, data is compiled and presented at the city, ward and neighbourhood level only. Neighbourhood results with a population under 50 are not posted to protect the information collected. Responses are voluntary consequently response rates vary among questions, neighbourhoods and wards.
City of Edmonton promotes Low Impact Development (LID). Seven LID Best Management Practices are Bioswales, Bioretention, Box Planters, Rain Water Harvesting, Green Roofs, Naturalized Drainage Ways, and Permeable Pavement.
The Naming Committee approves names for municipal facilities, new neighbourhoods, parks and roads. Matthew Dance, a local geographer and open data advocate, created this dataset in conjunction with the City of Edmonton.
Indigenous people have lived in the Edmonton area for more than 10,000 years. Edmonton currently has an urban Indigenous population of over 50,000, the second-largest in Canada, and it is growing quickly. Reflecting this rich past and large population are over 100 place names in Edmonton with Indigenous roots. Many of the names are familiar, but not automatically associated with their Cree or Métis origins. This data set allows users to explore Edmonton by learning the Indigenous source of many of the place names found in our city, including streets, parks, neighbourhoods, walkways and more.
City of Edmonton Public Art Collection is a collection of works that the City has acquired in various ways over its history: some may have commemorated a special event, some may have been gifts to the City. Many of the artworks acquired in recent years have been generated by the City's Percent for Art to Provide and Encourage Art in Public Areas Policy. This public art data-set is a work-in-progress. There is more to come.
Inventory of current and future and development permits for temporary on-premises and off-premises signs issued by the City of Edmonton on private property. Available (approved) sign locations are also shown to help expedite the application process.