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CPAP in Burlington, the best sleep apnea treatment

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Situated on the shores of Lake Ontario and conveniently located within an hour of Toronto & Niagara Falls, the beautiful city of Burlington awaits you. Now that spring has arrived, it's the perfect time to take a stroll on the Waterfront Trail and see our new Waterfront Centre, or explore Royal Botanical Gardens, one of North America's largest gardens. Hike on our nature trails, and take in scenic landscapes along the Niagara Escarpment and Bronte Creek Provincial Park.

Burlington (2006 population 164,415) is a city located in the Golden Horseshoe, across Lake Ontario and Burlington Bay harbour from Hamilton, in Halton Region, Ontario, Canada.

It is part of the Greater Toronto Area, although it is still part of the Hamilton Census Metropolitan Area. Transportation is served by the Queen Elizabeth Way, Highway 403, Highway 407, as well as Dundas Street, and by both GO Transit and VIA Rail. Burlington Transit is the public transport provider in the city. Rail Service is provided by both Canadian National Railway and Canadian Pacific.

In recent years Burlington has been one of the fastest growing areas of Canada with many new immigrants and young families building new homes here. The region by the lake has a number of expensive homes while the rest of the community is mostly upper-middle class suburbs.

Boundary Falls

Creek Grindstone Creek (small tributary) Type Ribbon waterfall Height 6m Width 2m Flow of Water Dry much of the year Name Boundary Falls is named as such because it is located on the boundary of both Burlington and Hamilton.

This is a boundary waterfall where it is located in both Burlington and Hamilton. This is a small tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from a pipe under the railway tracks on the south side of Main St. in Waterdown.

Park on the south side of Main St. in Waterdown opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south. Be careful coming down the hill as it is slippery and steep.

The waterfall has a vertical drop of 6 m and a crest width of 2m. From this vertical drop, it cascades down and connects into the Grindstone tributary between Snake Falls and Lower Snake Falls.

This waterfall has a large overhanging cap rock which even when dry is very interesting to visit because of this rock formation. In winter the ice often extends the full height of the waterfall from the top of the cap rock to the bottom and can be impressive to view.

Snake Falls Creek Grindstone Creek (tributary) Type Cascade waterfall Height Approximately 25m Width 3m Flow of Water Year round Name Snake Falls is named as such because this waterfall is located beside Snake Rd. and the waterfall itself actually snakes around as it falls and cascades down the escarpment.

This waterfall is located in Burlington just outside of Hamilton's boundary, however the stream above the falls is in Hamilton. This is a tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from the creek on the north side of Main St. in Waterdown beside the sewage treatment plant via a culvert under the road and railway tracks.

Park on the south side of Main St. opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south side near the wooden bridge connecting Snake Rd. to Main St. Be careful coming down the hill, as it is slippery and steep.

The waterfall has a vertical drop component near the top but is largely a cascade about 25 m high.

It is nearly impossible to get a good photograph of the entire waterfall, thus most pictures show only the upper section, which includes the vertical drop and some cascades, or just the lower cascade section.



Lower Snake Falls

Creek Grindstone Creek (tributary) Type Cascade waterfall Height Approximately 5m Width 1.5m Flow of Water Year round Name Lower Snake Falls is named as such because this waterfall is located near Snake Rd., downstream of Snake Falls and the waterfall itself actually snakes around as it cascades down the escarpment.

This waterfall is located about 100m downstream of Snake Falls. This is a tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from the creek on the north side of Main St. in Waterdown beside the sewage treatment plant via a culvert under the road and railway tracks.

Park on the south side of Main St. opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south side.

Or a person can follow the Bruce Trail from The Great Falls in Waterdown (at Smokey Hollow) down the Grindstone Creek about 6 sets of stairs (about 20 minutes walking).



Kilbride Falls

Creek Bronte Creek Type Cascade waterfall Height 3m Width 2m Flow of Water Year round Name Kilbride Falls is its working name for now as it is located near the south entrance to Kilbride.

This waterfall is located on the east side of Cedar Springs Rd. on the hill just as you approach Kilbride from the south side.

When the leaves are off the trees, this waterfall can be seen from a vehicle travelling northbound on Cedar Spring Rd.

To visit this waterfall, park on the east side of Cedar Springs Rd. where the shoulder widens slightly, on the hill just before Kilbride. Climb down the hill towards Bronte Creek and follow it to the waterfall.



Bronte Creek - 407 Waterfall

Creek Bronte Creek (tributary) Type Ribbon waterfall Height 9m Width Approximately 2m Flow of Water Dry part of the year Name Bronte Creek - 407 Waterfall is its working name for now as it is located adjacent to the main Bronte Creek about 30m south of Highway 407.

It is located east of Appleby Line on the west side of Bronte Creek 30m' south of the Highway 407 bridge over the Bronte Creek.

This is a small tributary of the Bronte Creek, which originates from a farmer's field on the north side of Highway 407 (east of Appleby Line) via a culvert under the highway.



Criteria used to define a separate Burlington waterfall

1.The waterfall has to have a vertical drop of at least 3 m. or 10 ft. either as a vertical drop or a cascade. 2.The crest width has to be at least 1 m. or 3 ft. wide. 3.There must be water flowing over the waterfall at least in peak storm events, but preferably on an annual or seasonal basis, but not necessarily every day of the year. 4.If the waterfall is a cascade type, it should have a well-defined drop or cascade that people could clearly define as a waterfall. 5.If a waterfall is close to another waterfall on the same creek or stream, (upstream or downstream) they have to be separated so that both waterfalls are visibly distinct or they are more than 100 m apart. That means that you cannot see both waterfalls normally from one location. 6.If a waterfall is beside another waterfall but coming from two separate creeks or streams, then they could be considered as two separate waterfalls. 7.There has to be a well-defined waterfall or channel and not just be runoff coming over the escarpment during heavy rainfalls. 8.The waterfall has to have some natural component to it and not be entirely man-made. Many waterfalls have a bridge at the top or man-made channel or pipe at top or bottom to control the water. But the actual drop or waterfall section is natural. 9.The waterfall has to be located within the boundaries of the City of Burlington. Based on the above criteria, five waterfalls have been found in Burlington that could be considered separate waterfalls.

    Of these five waterfalls,
  • One is a boundary waterfall being located in both Burlington and Hamilton.
  • One waterfall has been found that can be viewed from a car while driving by depending on the time of year (leaf cover may block the view).
  • Two waterfalls have been found to be dry for much of the year and are indicated as such.


We guarantee to return you good night sleep and treat your Sleep Apnea !!!

CPAP in Burlington, the best sleep apnea treatment

Respironics CPAP Products
ResMed CPAP Masks and CPAP Machines
DeVilbiss CPAP Masks for Sleep Apnea
Fisher-Paykel CPAP Masks for Sleep Apnea
KEGO CPAP Accessories and Supplies
Situated on the shores of Lake Ontario and conveniently located within an hour of Toronto & Niagara Falls, the beautiful city of Burlington awaits you. Now that spring has arrived, it's the perfect time to take a stroll on the Waterfront Trail and see our new Waterfront Centre, or explore Royal Botanical Gardens, one of North America's largest gardens. Hike on our nature trails, and take in scenic landscapes along the Niagara Escarpment and Bronte Creek Provincial Park.

Burlington (2006 population 164,415) is a city located in the Golden Horseshoe, across Lake Ontario and Burlington Bay harbour from Hamilton, in Halton Region, Ontario, Canada.

It is part of the Greater Toronto Area, although it is still part of the Hamilton Census Metropolitan Area. Transportation is served by the Queen Elizabeth Way, Highway 403, Highway 407, as well as Dundas Street, and by both GO Transit and VIA Rail. Burlington Transit is the public transport provider in the city. Rail Service is provided by both Canadian National Railway and Canadian Pacific.

In recent years Burlington has been one of the fastest growing areas of Canada with many new immigrants and young families building new homes here. The region by the lake has a number of expensive homes while the rest of the community is mostly upper-middle class suburbs.

Boundary Falls

Creek Grindstone Creek (small tributary) Type Ribbon waterfall Height 6m Width 2m Flow of Water Dry much of the year Name Boundary Falls is named as such because it is located on the boundary of both Burlington and Hamilton.

This is a boundary waterfall where it is located in both Burlington and Hamilton. This is a small tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from a pipe under the railway tracks on the south side of Main St. in Waterdown.

Park on the south side of Main St. in Waterdown opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south. Be careful coming down the hill as it is slippery and steep.

The waterfall has a vertical drop of 6 m and a crest width of 2m. From this vertical drop, it cascades down and connects into the Grindstone tributary between Snake Falls and Lower Snake Falls.

This waterfall has a large overhanging cap rock which even when dry is very interesting to visit because of this rock formation. In winter the ice often extends the full height of the waterfall from the top of the cap rock to the bottom and can be impressive to view.

Snake Falls Creek Grindstone Creek (tributary) Type Cascade waterfall Height Approximately 25m Width 3m Flow of Water Year round Name Snake Falls is named as such because this waterfall is located beside Snake Rd. and the waterfall itself actually snakes around as it falls and cascades down the escarpment.

This waterfall is located in Burlington just outside of Hamilton's boundary, however the stream above the falls is in Hamilton. This is a tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from the creek on the north side of Main St. in Waterdown beside the sewage treatment plant via a culvert under the road and railway tracks.

Park on the south side of Main St. opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south side near the wooden bridge connecting Snake Rd. to Main St. Be careful coming down the hill, as it is slippery and steep.

The waterfall has a vertical drop component near the top but is largely a cascade about 25 m high.

It is nearly impossible to get a good photograph of the entire waterfall, thus most pictures show only the upper section, which includes the vertical drop and some cascades, or just the lower cascade section.



Lower Snake Falls

Creek Grindstone Creek (tributary) Type Cascade waterfall Height Approximately 5m Width 1.5m Flow of Water Year round Name Lower Snake Falls is named as such because this waterfall is located near Snake Rd., downstream of Snake Falls and the waterfall itself actually snakes around as it cascades down the escarpment.

This waterfall is located about 100m downstream of Snake Falls. This is a tributary of the Grindstone Creek, which originates from the creek on the north side of Main St. in Waterdown beside the sewage treatment plant via a culvert under the road and railway tracks.

Park on the south side of Main St. opposite the entrance to the sewage treatment plant at the curve. Cross over the railway tracks on the south side.

Or a person can follow the Bruce Trail from The Great Falls in Waterdown (at Smokey Hollow) down the Grindstone Creek about 6 sets of stairs (about 20 minutes walking).



Kilbride Falls

Creek Bronte Creek Type Cascade waterfall Height 3m Width 2m Flow of Water Year round Name Kilbride Falls is its working name for now as it is located near the south entrance to Kilbride.

This waterfall is located on the east side of Cedar Springs Rd. on the hill just as you approach Kilbride from the south side.

When the leaves are off the trees, this waterfall can be seen from a vehicle travelling northbound on Cedar Spring Rd.

To visit this waterfall, park on the east side of Cedar Springs Rd. where the shoulder widens slightly, on the hill just before Kilbride. Climb down the hill towards Bronte Creek and follow it to the waterfall.



Bronte Creek - 407 Waterfall

Creek Bronte Creek (tributary) Type Ribbon waterfall Height 9m Width Approximately 2m Flow of Water Dry part of the year Name Bronte Creek - 407 Waterfall is its working name for now as it is located adjacent to the main Bronte Creek about 30m south of Highway 407.

It is located east of Appleby Line on the west side of Bronte Creek 30m' south of the Highway 407 bridge over the Bronte Creek.

This is a small tributary of the Bronte Creek, which originates from a farmer's field on the north side of Highway 407 (east of Appleby Line) via a culvert under the highway.



Criteria used to define a separate Burlington waterfall

1.The waterfall has to have a vertical drop of at least 3 m. or 10 ft. either as a vertical drop or a cascade. 2.The crest width has to be at least 1 m. or 3 ft. wide. 3.There must be water flowing over the waterfall at least in peak storm events, but preferably on an annual or seasonal basis, but not necessarily every day of the year. 4.If the waterfall is a cascade type, it should have a well-defined drop or cascade that people could clearly define as a waterfall. 5.If a waterfall is close to another waterfall on the same creek or stream, (upstream or downstream) they have to be separated so that both waterfalls are visibly distinct or they are more than 100 m apart. That means that you cannot see both waterfalls normally from one location. 6.If a waterfall is beside another waterfall but coming from two separate creeks or streams, then they could be considered as two separate waterfalls. 7.There has to be a well-defined waterfall or channel and not just be runoff coming over the escarpment during heavy rainfalls. 8.The waterfall has to have some natural component to it and not be entirely man-made. Many waterfalls have a bridge at the top or man-made channel or pipe at top or bottom to control the water. But the actual drop or waterfall section is natural. 9.The waterfall has to be located within the boundaries of the City of Burlington. Based on the above criteria, five waterfalls have been found in Burlington that could be considered separate waterfalls.

    Of these five waterfalls,
  • One is a boundary waterfall being located in both Burlington and Hamilton.
  • One waterfall has been found that can be viewed from a car while driving by depending on the time of year (leaf cover may block the view).
  • Two waterfalls have been found to be dry for much of the year and are indicated as such.
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Our services: Focusing on patients care we offer at-home sleep apnea screening, setups and mask fitting at-home during extended business hours. You can rent or have a trial of new technology to try and feel the difference.

Toll-free: 1-877-430-CPAP(2727)  |  Fax: 1-888-477-7739  |  Email:info@cpapclinic.ca




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