|Alberta electoral district|
Edmonton-Riverview within the City of Edmonton, 2017 boundaries
|Provincial electoral district|
|Legislature||Legislative Assembly of Alberta|
Edmonton Riverview is a provincial electoral district in Alberta, Canada. The district is mandated to return a single member to the Legislative Assembly of Alberta using the first past the post method of voting.
Neighborhoods in this riding include: Windsor Park, Belgravia, Parkallen, Crestwood, Laurier Heights & Parkview.
Edmonton-Riverview remains one of the more affluent ridings in Edmonton, featuring some of the city's most expensive real estate.
The riding is currently represented by New Democrat Lori Sigurdson.
- 1 History
- 2 Legislature results
- 3 Senate nominee results
- 4 Student Vote results
- 5 References
- 6 External links
The electoral district was created in the 1996 boundary redistribution out of parts of Edmonton-Glenora and Edmonton-Strathcona.
The 2010 boundary redistribution saw the riding change on its western boundary with the boundary between Whitemud Drive and 87 Avenue moving west to run along 170 Street, in land that was part of Edmonton-Meadowlark. The northeast corner of the riding was also revised to have the boundary move along the right bank instead of the left bank of the North Saskatchewan River.
|39 Edmonton-Riverview 2003 Boundaries|
|Edmonton-Centre, Edmonton-Glenora||Edmonton-Strathcona||Edmonton-Meadowlark||Edmonton-McClung, Edmonton-Rutherford, Edmonton-Whitemud|
|riding map goes here|
|Legal description from the Statutes of Alberta 2003, Electoral Divisions Act.|
|Starting at the intersection of 156 Street with Stony Plain Road; then 1. east along Stony Plain Road to MacKinnon Ravine at 148 Street; 2. southeast along MacKinnon Ravine to the left bank of the North Saskatchewan River; 3. east along the left bank of the North Saskatchewan River to Groat Road Bridge; 4. southwest across Groat Road Bridge to the right bank of the North Saskatchewan River; 5. generally east along the right bank of the North Saskatchewan River to the northerly extension of 111 Street; 6. south along the extension and 111 Street to 87 Avenue; 7. west along 87 Avenue to 112 Street; 8. south along 112 Street to University Avenue; 9. southeast along University Avenue to 109 Street; 10. south along 109 Street to 61 Avenue; 11. west along 61 Avenue to the centre line of 111 Street; 12. south along the centre line of 111 Street to Whitemud Drive; 13. west along Whitemud Drive to Whitemud Creek; 14. north along Whitemud Creek to Fox Drive; 15. west along Fox Drive to Whitemud Drive; 16. north and west along Whitemud Drive to 159 Street; 17. north along 159 Street to 87 Avenue; 18. west along 87 Avenue to 163 Street; 19. north along 163 Street to 95 Avenue; 20. east along 95 Avenue to 156 Street; 21. north along 156 Street to the starting point.|
|42 Edmonton-Riverview 2010 Boundaries|
|Edmonton-Centre and Edmonton-Glenora||Edmonton-Strathcona||Edmonton-Meadowlark, Edmonton-McClung and Edmonton-Whitemud||Edmonton-Rutherford|
|Legal description from the Statutes of Alberta 2010, Electoral Divisions Act.|
|Members of the Legislative Assembly for|
|See Edmonton-Glenora 1971-1997 and Edmonton-Strathcona 1971-1997|
|28th||2012–2015||Steve Young||Progressive Conservative|
|29th||2015–2019||Lori Sigurdson||New Democratic|
The first election held in 1997 saw Liberal candidate Linda Sloan elected as the first representative. Sloan defeated Progressive Conservative candidate Gwen Harris by over 900 votes. Sloan declined to seek a second term.
The 2001 election saw Liberal candidate and best-selling author Kevin Taft run against Progressive Conservative candidate and former Edmonton City Councilor Wendy Kinsella. Taft won almost half the popular vote earning 49% in the race.
Taft would later become leader of the Alberta Liberals he stood for a second term in office in the 2004 election. Taft easily defeated Progressive Conservative candidate and future MLA Fred Horne taking almost 65% of the vote.
He was re-elected again in 2008 and resigned his leadership position after the Progressive Conservatives made big gains at the Liberals expense throughout the province.
Elections in the 1990s
|Alberta general election, 1997|
|Progressive Conservative||Gwen Harris||5,122||35.57|
|New Democratic||Donna Fong||2,261||15.70|
|Social Credit||David Prenoslo||805||5.59|
|Total valid votes||14,402|
|Rejected, spoiled and declined||56|
|Liberal pickup new district.|
Elections in the 2000s
|Alberta general election, 2001|
|Progressive Conservative||Wendy Kinsella||5,883||39.39||+3.82|
|New Democratic||Doug McLachlan||1,469||9.83||-5.87|
|Total valid votes||14,937|
|Rejected, spoiled and declined||56|
|Alberta general election, 2004|
|Progressive Conservative||Fred Horne||3,575||22.77||-16.62|
|New Democratic||Donna Martyn||1,058||6.74||-3.09|
|Alberta Alliance||David Edgar||313||1.99|
|Social Credit||David Power||116||0.75|
|Total valid votes||15,699|
|Rejected, spoiled and declined||91|
|Alberta general election, 2008|
|Progressive Conservative||Wendy Andrews||5,171||35.03||+12.26|
|New Democratic||Erica Bullwinkle||1,284||8.70||+1.96|
|Wildrose Alliance||Kyle Van Hauwaert||329||2.23||+0.24|
|Rejected, Spoiled and Declined||36|
Elections in the 2010s
|Alberta general election, 2012|
|Progressive Conservative||Steve Young||7,288||39.59||+4.56|
|New Democratic||Lori Sigurdson||3,892||21.14||+12.44|
|Alberta Party||Timothy Wong||306||1.66|
|Total valid votes||18,409|
|Rejected, spoiled, and declined||203|
|Progressive Conservative gain from Liberal||Swing||+16.17|
|Alberta general election, 2015|
|New Democratic||Lori Sigurdson||12,108||62.78||+41.64|
|Progressive Conservative||Steve Young||3,732||19.35||-20.24|
|Alberta Party||Brandon Beringer||487||2.53||+0.87|
|Total valid votes||19,287|
|Rejected, spoiled, and declined||128|
|New Democratic gain from Progressive Conservative||Swing||+30.94|
|Alberta general election, 2019|
|New Democratic||Lori Sigurdson||12,234||55.9%||-6.88%|
|United Conservative||Kara Barker||6,508||29.8%||+3.45%|
|Alberta Party||Katherine O'Neill||2,503||11.4%||+8.87%|
|Total valid votes||21,869|
|Rejected, spoiled and declined||58||70||11|
|Registered electors and turnout||33,012||66.5%|
|New Democratic hold||Swing|
Senate nominee results
2004 Senate nominee election district results
|2004 Senate nominee election results: Edmonton-Riverview||Turnout 63.24%|
|Affiliation||Candidate||Votes||% Votes||% Ballots||Rank|
|Progressive Conservative||Betty Unger||4,789||16.78%||47.54%||2|
|Progressive Conservative||Bert Brown||3,304||11.58%||32.80%||1|
|Progressive Conservative||Cliff Breitkreuz||2,960||10.37%||29.39%||3|
|Alberta Alliance||Michael Roth||2,236||7.84%||22.20%||7|
|Alberta Alliance||Gary Horan||2,111||7.40%||20.96%||10|
|Progressive Conservative||David Usherwood||2,067||7.24%||20.52%||6|
|Alberta Alliance||Vance Gough||1,882||6.59%||18.68%||8|
|Progressive Conservative||Jim Silye||1,814||6.35%||18.01%||5|
|Total Ballots||10,073||2.83 Votes Per Ballot|
|Rejected, Spoiled and Declined||5,776|
Voters had the option of selecting 4 Candidates on the Ballot
2012 Senate nominee election district results
Student Vote results
|Avalon Junior High School|
|Crestwood Junior High|
|Laurier Heights School|
|Meadowlark Elementary School|
|St Paul School|
|St Rose School|
On November 19, 2004 a Student Vote was conducted at participating Alberta schools to parallel the 2004 Alberta general election results. The vote was designed to educate students and simulate the electoral process for persons who have not yet reached the legal majority. The vote was conducted in 80 of the 83 provincial electoral districts with students voting for actual election candidates. Schools with a large student body that reside in another electoral district had the option to vote for candidates outside of the electoral district then where they were physically located.
|2004 Alberta Student Vote results|
|Progressive Conservative||Fred Horne||169||12.33%|
|Social Credit||David Power||53||3.87%|
|Alberta Alliance||David Edgar||37||2.70%|
|Rejected, Spoiled and Declined||25|
|2012 Alberta Student Vote results|
|Progressive Conservative||Steve Young||%|
- "E‑4.1". Statutes of the Province of Alberta. Government of Alberta. 2003. pp. 20–21.
- "Members of the Legislative Assembly of Alberta 1905-2006" (PDF). Legislative Assembly of Alberta. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 30, 2007. Retrieved February 27, 2010.
- "Senate Nominee Election 2004 Tabulation of Official Results" (PDF). Elections Alberta. Archived from the original (PDF) on July 4, 2009. Retrieved February 28, 2010.
- "School by School results". Student Vote Canada. Archived from the original on October 5, 2007. Retrieved 2008-04-18.
- "Riding by Riding Results - the Candidates". Student Vote Canada. Archived from the original on February 13, 2012. Retrieved 2008-04-19.