|Suburban Development Area||Confederation SDA|
|• Type||Municipal (Ward 4)|
|• Administrative body||Saskatoon City Council|
|• Councillor||Troy Davies|
|Time zone||UTC (UTC-6)|
|City of Saskatoon Neighbourhoods|
Dundonald is one of many subdivisions of the city of Saskatoon, Saskatchewan which was built in the 1980s, and until recently was the farthest northwest quarter of the city of Saskatoon. The North West Development area is some of the latest land to be annexed by the city of Saskatoon, however, is still zoned DAG1,2, and 3, which is agricultural land as of 2007. Dundonald surrounds a large landscaped park which hosts many soccer and baseball games. Most of the population works in sales & service, followed closely by those employed in the trades, transport, equipment operator, business, finance, and administration. In comparison, the neighbourhood of Dundonald with a 2001 census population of 5,285 is larger than the Saskatchewan city of Melville which had a population of 4,149 in 2006, and 4,453 in 2001 and Dundonald is also larger than the provincial city of Humboldt which was 4,998 in 2006, and 5,161 in 2001. In Saskatchewan rural towns must maintain a population above 5,000 to apply for city status. According to MLS data, the average sale price of a home as of 2013 was $298,832.
The land was annexed for Dundonald between 1975–1979, and shortly thereafter construction began. The community is named after Dundonald Avenue, a major arterial street at for years marked the western boundary of development in Saskatoon. The construction of the Circle Drive freeway resulted Dundonald Avenue between removed between 11th and 33rd Streets (and, later, between Mountbatten Street and Landfill Access Road), and for years two segments of the street remained, with the northern segment forming the eastern boundary of the Dundonald community; when construction got underway on the neighbourhood, however, the northern stretch of Dundonald Avenue was renamed Junor Avenue.
The name Dundonald was also at one point assigned to a proposed Dundonald Suburban Centre where 22nd Street intersected with Dundonald Avenue/Circle Drive. This ultimately evolved into the Confederation Suburban Centre. Prior to that, however, Dundonald was also plotted as a potential neighbourhood in the 1913 planning document by City Commissioner Christopher J. Yorath, approximately where the final community is today.
Government and politics
|162 Wedge Road
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, S7L 6Y4
|School board||Saskatoon Public School Division|
|Vice Principal||Manuela Facci|
|Grades||Kindergarten to Grade 8|
|Feeder to||Tommy Douglas Collegiate|
|St. Peter School|
|202 Sumner Crescent
Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, S7L 7A4
|School board||Greater Saskatoon Catholic Schools|
|Vice Principal||Brian Boutin|
|Grades||Kindergarten to Grade 8|
|Feeder to||Bethlehem High School|
|Website||St. Peter School|
- Dundonald School - public elementary, part of the Saskatoon Public School Division
- St. Peter School - separate (Catholic) elementary, part of Greater Saskatoon Catholic Schools
- Dundonald Park 19.31 acres (78,100 m2)
- Princess Diana Multi-District Park
Dundonald is serviced by the City Transit Bus Route Saskatoon Transit; Route 7: City Center - Dundonald/Confederation Terminal & Route 22: City Center(Peak Times Only).
33rd Street is to the south and 37th Street to the north, and whereas these two streets run parallel to each other, there are no other numbered streets throughout the neighbourhood, Originally the grid layout was going to continue before the city decided to develop with the crescents and cul-de-sac layout instead. This neighbourhood constructed in the 1980s abandoned the grid style of road layout, leaving 33rd & 37th Streets the remaining numeric ones in the neighbourhood. Junor Avenue marks the eastern boundary and Hughes Drive serves as the western boundary, while 37th Street is the northern boundary and 33rd Street serves as the southern boundary.
Nixon Crescent is located off 37th Street West and is named after former city councillor Howard Nixon. Coincidentally, Richard Milhous Nixon served as the 37th President of the United States of America.
The street names honour former City councillors.
|Road name||City Councillor|
|Bowman Lane, Crt, Crescent||Bowman, Aden (1941–1952)
Bowman, Lillie F. (1955–1964)
|Carrothers Court||Carrothers, W.A. (1930)|
|Flavelle Court, Crescent||Flavelle, W.T.A. (1953–54, 1961–66)|
|George Road||Alexander, George|
|Heggie Court, Crescent||Heggie, Robert A. (1954–1963)|
|Hughes Drive||Hughes, Helen (1976–1980)|
|Hunt Road||Hunt, George L. (1952–1954)|
|Junor Avenue (formerly Dundonald Avenue North)||Junor, Donald (1968–1979)|
|Kirkpatrick Court, Crescent||Kirkpatrick, W.P. (1923–1924)|
|Latrace Road||Latrace, Harold (1964–1967)|
|Lennon Crescent||Lennon, Thomas George (1973–1976)|
|Makaroff Road||Makaroff, P.G. (1939)|
|Manning Crescent, Lane||Manning, W.G. (1947–1951, 1954–1957)|
|McCann Way||McCann, Peter (1982–85, 1991–2000)|
|Murray Place||Murray, George (1928–1929)|
|Nesbitt Lane, Way, Crescent||Nesbitt, W.G. (1948–1957)|
|Nixon Crescent||Nixon, Howard (1982–1985)|
|O'Regan Court, Crescent||O'Regan, W.B. (1931–1934)|
|Robinson Crescent||Robinson, Gladys (1965)|
|Stacey Court, Crescent||Stacey, Francis L. (1954–1956)|
|Sumner Place, Lane, Crescent||Sumner, A.J.E. (1943–1945)|
|Ward Road, Court||Ward, George (1968–1970)|
|Wedge Road||Wedge, J.B. (1961–68, 1971–72)|
- Dundonald Neighbourhood Commercial Centre (located at Wedge & George Roads)
- Confederation Park Mall
In the neighbouring subdivisions there is also these retail experiences.
- Confederation Park Suburban Centre
- 22nd Street Arterial Commercial District
- 33rd Street Arterial Commercial District
- Blairmore Suburban Centre under construction
In the neighbouring subdivision this facility is very nearby.
- Cosmo Civic Centre & Ice Arena and Carlyle King Branch Library
Dundonald Community Association maintains the ice rink in Dundonald Park, as well as provides leisure activities at both schools.
- 2003 Neighbourhood Profiles URL accessed April 2, 2007
- Parkridge Profile URL accessed April 9, 2007
- Statistics Canada 2006 Community Profiles URL accessed April 4, 2007
- "Dundonald". Saskatoon Realty. Retrieved 2013-10-26.
- Populace Spring 2006 Archived December 1, 2007, at the Wayback Machine. URL accessed April 4, 2007
- "Dundonald suburban area studied by city planners". Saskatoon Star-Phoenix. July 26, 1966. Retrieved 15 July 2012.
- Current Members of Parliament, retrieved 2017-04-16
- Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan - Members of the Legislative Assembly, retrieved 2017-04-16
- City Councillors - Saskatoon.ca, retrieved 2017-04-16
- Active List of Saskatchewan Schools/Programs (PDF), retrieved 2018-02-10
- Celebrating a Century of Faith and Learning - A History of Saskatoon's Catholic Schools. Greater Saskatoon Catholic Schools. 2015. p. 209. ISBN 978-0-9947443-0-2.
- "Dundonald School". Saskatoon Public School Division. Retrieved 2015-07-04.
- "St. Peter School". Greater Saskatoon Catholic Schools. Retrieved 2015-07-04.
- Dundonald Map URL accessed April 4, 2007
- City of Saskatoon Archives - History of Saskatoon Archived 2007-02-05 at the Wayback Machine. URL accessed April 4, 2007
- City of Saskatoon · Departments · Community Services · Lots for ... URL accessed April 4, 2007
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Dundonald.|