Professional & Affordable Movers Specializing in Local Moving, Long Distance Moving & Commercial Moving,Piano Moving Services in Malton.
Albert Moving is a full service Malton moving and storage company. Albert Moving company is the most experienced and respected Movers in Great Malton Area, Ontario-wide movers, and we are known for unsurpassed customer service and our impeccable attention to details. At Malton Movers Albert Moving we put you,the customer, first.
Malton Movers, Malton Moving Company, Best House, Office, Condo, Apartment Moving Services. Professional & Affordable Movers Specializing in Local Moving, Long Distance Moving & Commercial Moving, Piano Moving Services in Malton.
We operate 365 days a year, 24 hours a day. This gives you the flexibility to move when it is most convenient for you. It is ideal to plan your move in advance, but we are equipped to accommodate unexpected, last minute moves just as easily.
Professional Malton Movers for less! You can call us one of our professional Malton Moving Consultants 24hrs a day, 7 days a week at
Tel: (416) 659-7844
Now little about your lovely city Malton ,Ontario.
This information is provided by http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malton,_Ontario
Malton is a neighbourhood in the northeastern part of the city of Mississauga, Ontario, Canada, located to the northwest of Toronto. The neighbourhood has a population of approximately 36,400 as of 2002. Malton is bounded by Highway 427 and Finch Avenue (border with Toronto) to the east, the Brampton city border along Steeles Avenue to the north, Airport Road to the west, and the CN rail line and Toronto Pearson International Airport to the south. Malton is unique in that it does not adjoin any other Mississauga neighbourhood.
Malton is also home to the world renowned Partners in Project Green and Canada`s busiest airport. The northeast corner of Toronto Township was first settled in 1823 by Samuel Moore. During the 1840s Richard Halliday, the local blacksmith and innkeeper, arrived and named the settlement Malton, after his home in England. While most people are acquainted with Malton as the home of Pearson International Airport, few are aware of Malton's agricultural past and its historic role as a distribution hub for grain shipments during the 19th Century. The introduction of the Grand Trunk Railway in 1854, allowed better access to Toronto markets for local farmers. The village of Malton was subdivided in 1855 and became the county seat in 1859, if only for a year. Its economic prosperity in the late 1860s was short lived. In 1937, Malton experienced a major shift from agricultural to an industrial economy when 13 farms were selected to become the location of an airport, now know as the Pearson International Airport. The airport provided wartime prosperity during the 1940s and continued to be an integral part of the economy in the post-war years.
Malton Airport, has hosted British Commonwealth Air Training Plan facilities, as well as aircraft manufacturing operations (originally National Steel Car, and later Victory Aircraft). While the Malton of today bears little resemblance to the Malton of the 1940s, homage to this heritage is paid in subtle ways. There are streets to the north of the village with names referencing the war, including Victory, McNaughton (Andrew McNaughton, commander of the Canadian Forces in the UK), Churchill and Lancaster (Avro Lancasters were built at Victory Aircraft from 1943 to 1945). In 1958, Malton acquired an international reputation as a leader in aeronautical design and manufacturing. Malton became home of the famous "Avro Arrow", Canada's first supersonic aircraft, still believed to have been years ahead of its time. On February 20, 1959, Prime Minister John Diefenbaker terminated the project and the five completed Arrows were dismantled. After the cancellation of the Avro Arrow program in 1959, the plant was operated by de Havilland Canada, McDonnell Douglas Canada, and Boeing Canada before being demolished in 2005. The Avro plant in Malton was also home to the first flight of a jet arliner in North America. This jetliner was built and tested in Malton but never went into full production due to the limited capacity of the plant that was already building aircraft for Canada`s airforce. Malton was also home to the second of two North American manufacturing plants for Tonka Toys.
The buiding, still standing today but not making toys, sits next to the Airport Road overpass and made toys for generations of children. The predominantly British town saw an influx of Italian and Polish immigrants from the immediate post-war period through the 1960s, and its proximity to Pearson International Airport (known as Malton Airport from 1939-1960) made it a magnet for immigrants from India (including a large Sikh community) and continues to attract them to this day. Originally on the border (Airport Road) between Toronto Gore and Toronto Townships, Malton was ceded to Toronto Township in 1952, and then incorporated into the town (1967), and then the City of Mississauga in 1974. It is now a working-class neighbourhood that includes many people of many nations. In addition to the airport, Malton has great importance as a transportation link between Toronto and its suburbs to the west, particularly Brampton and the other parts of Mississauga. Among other things, the tiny neighbourhood borders the airport, Brampton, Vaughan and Etobicoke. As such, it is very strategically placed and important to the flow of people and goods throughout the Greater Toronto Area.
This information is provided by http://en.wikipedia.org
1177 Bloor Street
Tel: (416) 659-7844