Thames River Rowhouses are fairly rare in this part of Ontario Plenty of beautiful old homes Ursuline College, aka "The Pines" I never realized that Chatham was so nice looking.
I always imagined it to be like Windsor (running for cover now) with its desolate nature and reliance on Daytrois. Here in Ottawa, things are still pretty snow covered. i have to admit that my opinion of the city was kind of based what i saw while passing through on the train to windsor... the VIA station out on the fringes of town is an absolute joke and pressed up against a refinery or something of the sort. but it looks like chatham is actually pretty charming and has a lot of really nice old building stock left...
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This is very true..Windsor-Chatham-Sarnia area is quite different than the London-Stratford-Kitchener area (although both areas fall within the southwestern Ontario region).
Basically everything that flar said is true but I don't see how that makes the area unattractive, it makes the area unique as it's part of one country but the dominance from another country is very evident.
Windsor's obsession with its grid contributes to its midwestern feel since many midwest cities ars set up the same way.
Even the large new subdivisions being built in the city conform to the grid.Loft is the destination of choice among Windsor's elite who love to party, dance, mix, mingles and let loose.Loft is a beautiful atmosphere that caters to a fashionable, yet unpretentious clientele.In terms of the built environment, there is no real architectural vernacular like you'd find in cities east of London.Less ornate downtown buildings (Chatham is a bit exceptional here, check out Sarnia for example) and other than the mansions, most of the houses are wooden (usually with vinyl or aluminium siding now).The towns are generally younger too, many didn't grow much until after 1900.