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Ministry of Public Safety and Solicitor General
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Automated speed enforcement camera locations in B.C.

In summer 2019, B.C. will begin activating equipment to ticket the fastest speeding vehicles at the following 35 locations. These intersections are among the 140 locations currently equipped to ticket those who enter the intersection on a red light.

ICBC’s interactive map shows all intersection safety camera locations throughout B.C.:


  • Route 11 at Lonzo Road


  • Kingsway at Boundary Road
  • Kingsway at Royal Oak Avenue
  • Willingdon at Deer Lake


  • Barnet Highway at Mariner Way


  • Nordel Way at 84th Avenue


  • Harvey Avenue at Cooper Road
  • Highway 97 North at Banks Road


  • 200th Street at 64th Avenue
  • Route 10 at Fraser Highway

Maple Ridge:

  • Lougheed Highway at 207th Avenue


  • Island Highway at Aulds Road

North Vancouver:

  • Marine Drive at Capilano Road

Pitt Meadows:

  • Lougheed Highway at Old Dewdney Trunk Road

Port Coquitlam:

  • Lougheed Highway at Shaughnessy Street


  • Garden City Road at Cambie Road


  • 128th Street at 88th Avenue
  • 152nd Street at 96th Avenue
  • 152nd Street at King George Boulevard
  • 64th Avenue at 152nd Street
  • 96th Avenue at 132nd Street
  • King George Boulevard at 104th Avenue
  • King George Boulevard at 80th Avenue


  • Boundary Road at East 49th Avenue
  • East Hastings Street at Main Street
  • East Hastings Street at Renfrew Street
  • Grandview Highway at Rupert Street
  • Granville Street at West King Edward Avenue
  • Kingsway at Joyce Street
  • Kingsway at Victoria Drive
  • Knight Street at East 33rd Avenue
  • Oak Street at West 57th Avenue
  • Oak Street at West 70th Avenue
  • Southeast Marine Drive at Kerr Street
  • West Georgia Street at Cardero Street
Facts about automated speed enforcement cameras
  • For each location, key factors assessed to select Intersection Safety Camera sites for speed enforcement included:
    • the prevalence and extremity of speeding;
    • the record of fatal and severe injury crashes; and
    • the potential to reduce collisions.
  • Project engineers examined technical considerations in detail to confirm the feasibility of each of the 35 sites.
  • The adoption of automated speed enforcement builds on a 2015 recommendation from the BC Coroners Service to pilot the approach.
  • B.C. police agencies issued 8% more tickets for excessive speeding in 2016-17 than in 2014-15.
  • In Canada, automated speed enforcement is used in the three western provinces and in Quebec. Recently, Toronto piloted it.
  • Evaluation of an automated speed enforcement pilot in Saskatchewan shows average vehicle speeds fell by up to 17% and speed-related casualty collisions by 63%, resulting in 51% fewer injuries.
  • In 2016, Quebec reported its program reduced average speeds at fixed installations by 13.3 kilometres per hour and reduced crashes by 15% to 42% at mobile and fixed speed sites.