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It is often considered one of the three prairie provinces with Alberta and Saskatchewan and is Canada's fifth-most populous province with its estimated 1.
The province is bordered by the provinces of Ontario to the east and Saskatchewan to the west, the territories of Nunavut to the north, and Northwest Territories to the northwest, and the US states of North Dakota and Minnesota to the south.
Aboriginal peoples have inhabited what is now Manitoba for thousands of years. In the late 17th century, fur traders arrived on two major river systems, what is now called the Nelson in northern Manitoba and in the southeast along the Winnipeg River system. A Royal Charter in granted all the lands draining into Hudson's Bay to the British company and they administered trade in what was then called Rupert's Land.
During the next years, communities continued to grow and evolve, with a significant settlement of Michif in what is now Winnipeg.
The resolution of the assertion of the right to representation led to the Parliament of Canada passing the Manitoba Act in that created the province. Manitoba's capital and largest city, Winnipeg , is the eighth-largest census metropolitan area in Canada. Other census agglomerations in the province are Brandon , Steinbach , Portage la Prairie , and Thompson.
The name Manitoba is believed to be derived from the Cree , Ojibwe or Assiniboine languages. The name derives from Cree manitou-wapow or Ojibwa manidoobaa , both meaning "straits of Manitou , the Great Spirit", a place referring to what are now called The Narrows in the centre of Lake Manitoba.
It may also be from the Assiniboine for "Lake of the Prairie". The lake was known to French explorers as Lac des Prairies.
Thomas Spence chose the name to refer to a new republic he proposed for the area south of the lake. Manitoba is bordered by the provinces of Ontario to the east and Saskatchewan to the west, the territories of Nunavut to the north, and the US states of North Dakota and Minnesota to the south. The province possibly meets the Northwest Territories at the four corners quadripoint to the extreme northwest, though surveys have not been completed and laws are unclear about the exact location of the Nunavut—NWT boundary.
Manitoba adjoins Hudson Bay to the northeast, and is the only prairie province to have a saltwater coastline. The Port of Churchill is Canada's only Arctic deep-water port.
Lake Winnipeg is the tenth-largest freshwater lake in the world. Hudson Bay is the world's second-largest bay by area. Manitoba is at the heart of the giant Hudson Bay watershed, once known as Rupert's Land. It was a vital area of the Hudson's Bay Company , with many rivers and lakes that provided excellent opportunities for the lucrative fur trade.
The province has a saltwater coastline bordering Hudson Bay and more than , lakes,  covering approximately Manitoba is at the centre of the Hudson Bay drainage basin, with a high volume of the water draining into Lake Winnipeg and then north down the Nelson River into Hudson Bay.
This basin's rivers reach far west to the mountains, far south into the United States, and east into Ontario. Most of Manitoba's inhabited south has developed in the prehistoric bed of Glacial Lake Agassiz.
This region, particularly the Red River Valley , is flat and fertile; receding glaciers left hilly and rocky areas throughout the province. Much of the province's sparsely inhabited north and east lie on the irregular granite Canadian Shield, including Whiteshell , Atikaki , and Nopiming Provincial Parks.
Extensive agriculture is found only in the province's southern areas, although there is grain farming in the Carrot Valley Region near The Pas.
The most common agricultural activity is cattle husbandry Manitoba has an extreme continental climate. Temperatures and precipitation generally decrease from south to north and increase from east to west. Because of the generally flat landscape, it is exposed to cold Arctic high-pressure air masses from the northwest during January and February.
In the summer, air masses sometimes come out of the Southern United States , as warm humid air is drawn northward from the Gulf of Mexico. This area is cold and windy in the winter and has frequent blizzards because of the open landscape.
Summers are warm with a moderate length. This region is the most humid area in the prairie provinces, with moderate precipitation. Southwestern Manitoba, though under the same climate classification as the rest of Southern Manitoba, is closer to the semi-arid interior of Palliser's Triangle. The area is drier and more prone to droughts than other parts of southern Manitoba.
Southern parts of the province just north of Tornado Alley , experience tornadoes , with 16 confirmed touchdowns in In , on 22 and 23 June, numerous tornadoes touched down, the largest an F5 tornado that devastated parts of Elie the strongest recorded tornado in Canada.
This region features long and extremely cold winters and brief, warm summers with little precipitation. Manitoba natural communities may be grouped within five ecozones: Three of these—taiga shield, boreal shield and Hudson plain—contain part of the Boreal forest of Canada which covers the province's eastern, southeastern, and northern reaches. Two sections of the province are not dominated by forest. The province's northeast corner bordering Hudson Bay is above the treeline and is considered tundra.
The tallgrass prairie once dominated the south central and southeastern parts including the Red River Valley. Mixed grass prairie is found in the southwestern region. Agriculture has replaced much of the natural prairie but prairie still can be found in parks and protected areas; some are notable for the presence of the endangered western prairie fringed orchid ,. Manitoba is especially noted for its northern polar bear population; Churchill is commonly referred to as the "Polar Bear Capital".
There is a large population of red sided garter snakes near Narcisse ; the dens there are home to the world's largest concentration of snakes. Manitoba's bird diversity is enhanced by its position on two major migration routes, with confirmed identified species; of these nesting within the province. Manitoba's lakes host 18 species of game fish, particularly species of trout , pike , and goldeye , as well as many smaller fish. Modern-day Manitoba was inhabited by the First Nations people shortly after the last ice age glaciers retreated in the southwest about 10, years ago; the first exposed land was the Turtle Mountain area.
In Northern Manitoba, quartz was mined to make arrowheads. The first farming in Manitoba was along the Red River, where corn and other seed crops were planted before contact with Europeans. In , Henry Hudson was one of the first Europeans to sail into what is now known as Hudson Bay, where he was abandoned by his crew.
Both the North West Company and the Hudson's Bay Company built fur-trading forts; the two companies competed in southern Manitoba, occasionally resulting in violence, until they merged in the Hudson's Bay Company Archives in Winnipeg preserve the history of this era. Great Britain secured the territory in after their victory over France in the North American theatre of the Seven Years' War , better known as the French and Indian War in North America; lasting from to In response, Prime Minister John A.
Numbered Treaties were signed in the late 19th century with the chiefs of various First Nations that lived in the area. These treaties made specific promises of land for every family. As a result, a reserve system was established under the jurisdiction of the Federal Government. The original province of Manitoba was a square one-eighteenth of its current size, and was known colloquially as the "postage stamp province".
The Manitoba Schools Question showed the deep divergence of cultural values in the territory. The Catholic Franco-Manitobans had been guaranteed a state-supported separate school system in the original constitution of Manitoba, but a grassroots political movement among English Protestants from to demanded the end of French schools.
In , the Manitoba legislature passed a law removing funding for French Catholic schools. The federal Conservatives proposed remedial legislation to override Manitoba, but they were blocked by the Liberals , led by Wilfrid Laurier , who opposed the remedial legislation because of his belief in provincial rights. By , Winnipeg was the third largest city in Canada, and remained so until overtaken by Vancouver in the s.
After the First World War ended, severe discontent among farmers over wheat prices and union members over wage rates resulted in an upsurge of radicalism , coupled with a polarization over the rise of Bolshevism in Russia. It began on 15 May and collapsed on 25 June ; as the workers gradually returned to their jobs, the Central Strike Committee decided to end the movement.
Government efforts to violently crush the strike, including a Royal Northwest Mounted Police charge into a crowd of protesters that resulted in multiple casualties and one death, had led to the arrest of the movement's leaders. The Great Depression —c. The collapse of the world market combined with a steep drop in agricultural production due to drought led to economic diversification, moving away from a reliance on wheat production. Canada entered the Second World War in Winnipeg was one of the major commands for the British Commonwealth Air Training Plan to train fighter pilots, and there were air training schools throughout Manitoba.
In an effort to raise money for the war effort, the Victory Loan campaign organized " If Day " in Winnipeg was inundated during the Red River Flood and had to be partially evacuated. In that year, the Red River reached its highest level since and flooded most of the Red River Valley. The damage caused by the flood led then-Premier Duff Roblin to advocate for the construction of the Red River Floodway ; it was completed in after six years of excavation.
Permanent dikes were erected in eight towns south of Winnipeg, and clay dikes and diversion dams were built in the Winnipeg area. Unanimous support in the legislature was needed to bypass public consultation.
Manitoba politician Elijah Harper , a Cree, opposed because he did not believe First Nations had been adequately involved in the Accord's process, and thus the Accord failed. In , Manitoba was the second province to make accessibility legislation law, protecting the rights of persons with disabilities. At the census, Manitoba had a population of 1,,, more than half of which is in the Winnipeg Capital Region; Winnipeg is Canada's eighth-largest Census Metropolitan Area, with a population of , Census .
Although initial colonization of the province revolved mostly around homesteading, the last century has seen a shift towards urbanization; Manitoba is the only Canadian province with over fifty-five percent of its population located in a single city. According to the Canadian census ,  the largest ethnic group in Manitoba is English Almost one-fifth of respondents also identified their ethnicity as "Canadian".
Gimli, Manitoba is home to the largest Icelandic community outside of Iceland. Most Manitobans belong to a Christian denomination: Manitoba has a moderately strong economy based largely on natural resources. Manitoba's economy relies heavily on agriculture, tourism, energy, oil, mining, and forestry.
Agriculture is vital and is found mostly in the southern half of the province, although grain farming occurs as far north as The Pas. Around 12 percent of Canadian farmland is in Manitoba. Manitoba is the nation's largest producer of sunflower seed and dry beans,  and one of the leading sources of potatoes. Portage la Prairie is a major potato processing centre, and is home to the McCain Foods and Simplot plants, which provide French fries for McDonald's , Wendy's , and other commercial restaurant chains.
Manitoba's largest employers are government and government-funded institutions, including crown corporations and services like hospitals and universities. Churchill's Arctic wildlife is a major tourist attraction; the town is a world capital for polar bear and beluga whale watchers.
In January , the Canadian Federation of Independent Business claimed that Manitoba was the most improved province for tackling red tape./p>
At the census, Manitoba had a population of 1,,, more than half of which is in the Winnipeg Capital Region; Winnipeg is Canada's eighth-largest Census Metropolitan Area, with a population of , Census . Although initial colonization of the province revolved mostly around homesteading, the last century has seen a shift towards urbanization; Manitoba is the only Canadian province with over fifty-five percent of its population located in a single city.
According to the Canadian census ,  the largest ethnic group in Manitoba is English Almost one-fifth of respondents also identified their ethnicity as "Canadian". Gimli, Manitoba is home to the largest Icelandic community outside of Iceland. Most Manitobans belong to a Christian denomination: Manitoba has a moderately strong economy based largely on natural resources.
Manitoba's economy relies heavily on agriculture, tourism, energy, oil, mining, and forestry. Agriculture is vital and is found mostly in the southern half of the province, although grain farming occurs as far north as The Pas. Around 12 percent of Canadian farmland is in Manitoba. Manitoba is the nation's largest producer of sunflower seed and dry beans,  and one of the leading sources of potatoes.
Portage la Prairie is a major potato processing centre, and is home to the McCain Foods and Simplot plants, which provide French fries for McDonald's , Wendy's , and other commercial restaurant chains. Manitoba's largest employers are government and government-funded institutions, including crown corporations and services like hospitals and universities. Churchill's Arctic wildlife is a major tourist attraction; the town is a world capital for polar bear and beluga whale watchers.
In January , the Canadian Federation of Independent Business claimed that Manitoba was the most improved province for tackling red tape.
Manitoba's early economy depended on mobility and living off the land. Aboriginal Nations Cree, Ojibwa, Dene, Sioux and Assiniboine followed herds of bison and congregated to trade among themselves at key meeting places throughout the province. After the arrival of the first European traders in the 17th century, the economy centred on the trade of beaver pelts and other furs.
HBC control of Rupert's Land ended in ; when Manitoba became a province in , all land became the property of the federal government, with homesteads granted to settlers for farming. Manitoba's economy depended mainly on farming, which persisted until drought and the Great Depression led to further diversification. The two 17 Wing squadrons based in the city are: During the s, Canadian Forces Base Shilo was designated as an Area Support Unit, acting as a local base of operations for Southwest Manitoba in times of military and civil emergency.
The base currently houses 1, soldiers. After the control of Rupert's Land was passed from Great Britain to the Government of Canada in , Manitoba attained full-fledged rights and responsibilities of self-government as the first Canadian province carved out of the Northwest Territories.
Political parties first emerged between and , with a two-party system Liberals and Conservatives. Like all Canadian provinces, Manitoba is governed by a unicameral legislative assembly. The Legislative Assembly consists of the 57 Members elected to represent the people of Manitoba.
The PCs were elected with a majority government of 40 seats. The Provincial Court is primarily for criminal law; 95 percent of criminal cases in Manitoba are heard here. It has four jurisdictions: The Court of Appeal hears appeals from both benches; its decisions can only be appealed to the Supreme Court of Canada. In April , the Manitoba legislature attempted to abolish the official status of French, and ceased to publish bilingual legislation.
Although French is an official language for the purposes of the legislature, legislation, and the courts, the Manitoba Act does not require it to be an official language for the purpose of the executive branch except when performing legislative or judicial functions. The Manitoba French Language Services Policy of is intended to provide a comparable level of provincial government services in both official languages.
In , the provincial government of Manitoba passed the Aboriginal Languages Recognition Act, which gives official recognition to seven indigenous languages: Total employment in the industry is estimated at 34,, or around 5 percent of Manitoba's population. The terminal was relocated from downtown Winnipeg to the airport in , and is a Greyhound hub. Winnipeg is centrally located on the main lines of both carriers, and both maintain large inter-modal terminals in the city.
Numerous small regional and short-line railways also run trains within Manitoba: Winnipeg James Armstrong Richardson International Airport , Manitoba's largest airport , is one of only a few hour unrestricted airports in Canada and is part of the National Airports System.
Eleven regional passenger airlines and nine smaller and charter carriers operate out of the airport, as well as eleven air cargo carriers and seven freight forwarders. It is nautically closer to ports in Northern Europe and Russia than any other port in Canada.
Grain represented 90 percent of the port's traffic in the shipping season. The first school in Manitoba was founded in by Roman Catholic missionaries in present-day Winnipeg; the first Protestant school was established in The Manitoba Schools Question led to funding for French Catholic schools largely being withdrawn in favour of the English Protestant majority. Public schools in Manitoba fall under the regulation of one of thirty-seven school divisions within the provincial education system except for the Manitoba Band Operated Schools , which are administered by the federal government.
There are sixty-five funded independent schools in Manitoba, including three boarding schools. There are forty-four non-funded independent schools, which are not required to meet those standards. There are five universities in Manitoba, regulated by the Ministry of Advanced Education and Literacy. Brandon University , formed in and located in Brandon, is the province's only university not in Winnipeg.
Manitoba has thirty-eight public libraries; of these, twelve have French-language collections and eight have significant collections in other languages.
The first lending library in Manitoba was founded in The Minister of Culture, Heritage, Tourism and Sport is responsible for promoting and, to some extent, financing Manitoban culture. Manitoba has a strong literary tradition. Festivals take place throughout the province, with the largest centred in Winnipeg. The inaugural Winnipeg Folk Festival was held in as a one-time celebration to mark Winnipeg's th anniversary. Today, the five-day festival is one of the largest folk festivals in North America with over 70 acts from around the world and an annual attendance that exceeds 80, Folklorama , a multicultural festival run by the Folk Arts Council, receives around , pavilion visits each year, of which about thirty percent are from non-Winnipeg residents.
Manitoban museums document different aspects of the province's heritage. The Manitoba Museum is the largest museum in Manitoba and focuses on Manitoban history from prehistory to the s.
Winnipeg has two daily newspapers: Brandon has two newspapers: There are five English-language television stations and one French-language station based in Winnipeg. The Global Television Network owned by Canwest is headquartered in the city. CBC Radio broadcasts local and national programming throughout the province. Manitoba has four professional sports teams: The province was previously home to another team called the Winnipeg Jets , which played in the World Hockey Association and National Hockey League from until , when financial troubles prompted a sale and move of the team, renamed the Phoenix Coyotes.
Curling is an important winter sport in the province with Manitoba producing more men's national champions than any other province, while additionally in the top 3 women's national champions , as well as multiple world champions in the sport. The province also hosts the world's largest curling tournament in the MCA Bonspiel.
Though not as prominent as hockey and curling, long track speed skating also features as a notable and top winter sport in Manitoba. The province has produced some of the world's best female speed skaters including Susan Auch and the country's top Olympic medal earners Cindy Klassen and Clara Hughes. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about the Canadian province. For other uses, see Manitoba disambiguation. List of provincial parks in Manitoba and List of protected areas of Manitoba.
List of communities in Manitoba by population. List of companies of Canada. Politics of Manitoba and Monarchy in Manitoba. List of bridges in Canada and List of Manitoba provincial highways. Manitoba portal Canada portal. Archived from the original on 4 May Retrieved 30 April Archived from the original on 23 December Retrieved 29 September The legal context of Canada's official languages [ archived 21 December ; Retrieved 10 April ].
Gross domestic product, expenditure-based, by province and territory ; 9 November [ archived 16 October ; Retrieved 26 January ]. Manitoba [ archived 4 June ; Retrieved 28 October ]. Land and Freshwater area, by province and territory [ archived 24 May ; Retrieved 7 August ]. Geography of Manitoba [ archived 29 November ; Retrieved 10 February ]. Outdoor recreation master plan: Duck Mountain Provincial Park. The Lakes and Lake Fisheries of Manitoba.
Transactions of the American Fisheries Society. Total farm area, land tenure and land in crops, by province Census of Agriculture, to Manitoba [ archived 15 January ; Retrieved 28 October ]. Post-Glacial Vegetation of Canada. Cambridge University Press; The Weather of the Canadian Prairies. Navigation Canada; [Retrieved 11 February ]. Subarctic Climate ; [ archived 25 May ; Retrieved 7 August ].
Calgary - Downtown, Alberta. Calgary - Northeast, Alberta. Calgary - Northwest, Alberta. Calgary - Southeast, Alberta. Calgary - Southwest, Alberta.
Campbell River, British Columbia. Channel-Port aux Basques, Newfoundland and Labrador. Charlottetown, Prince Edward Island. Clarenville, Newfoundland and Labrador. Conception Bay South, Newfoundland and Labrador. Corner Brook, Newfoundland and Labrador. Cowichan Bay, British Columbia. Cowie Hill, Nova Scotia. Dawson Creek, British Columbia. Departure Bay, British Columbia.
Dysart et al, Ontario. Elsipogtog First Nation, New Brunswick. Fort Nelson, British Columbia. Fort St John, British Columbia. Gander, Newfoundland and Labrador. Glace Bay, Nova Scotia. Goose Bay, Newfoundland and Labrador. Grand Falls, New Brunswick. Grand Falls-Windsor, Newfoundland and Labrador. Grand Forks, British Columbia. Harrison Hot Springs, British Columbia. Hornby Island, British Columbia. Iles de la Madeleine, Quebec. Labrador City, Newfoundland and Labrador.
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