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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Ontario Truck was a Ford Motor Company truck factory in Oakville, Ontario, Canada which occupied the same site as the current Oakville Assembly plant.


The Oakville Assembly and Ontario Truck site is a major landmark in Oakville. It is highly visible from the Queen Elizabeth Way due to the large “Ford” sign facing the highway, which occupies a large area on the side of the In-Line Vehicle Sequencing building. The site also has two large smokestacks, one for each paint shop, which are by far the tallest structures in the area.


The truck assembly operation opened in 1965 and was closed in 2004; its last product was the F-150 Heritage Edition.[1] Prior to the closure and later retooling of the Ontario Truck plant, Ford constructed new body and paint buildings in 1996 and 1994 respectively. These buildings have now been incorporated into the flexible assembly line used for the production of the vehicles at Oakville Assembly.

The plant was the only plant to build the SVT F-150 Lightning and the limited edition 2000 Harley Davidson F-150.[1]

Close down

In 2002, Ford announced to close five plants, including Ontario Truck Plant, Edison Assembly, St. Louis Assembly Plant and parts plants in Cleveland, Ohio, and Dearborn, Michigan as part of a $4 billion restructure.[2] It would eliminate 22,000 jobs in North America and a total of 35,000 around the world and reduce annual production capacity from 5.7 million to 4.8 million vehicles. The plant had 1,500 workers at the time.[2]

Past Products:

See also


  1. ^ a b "Last Ford Heritage F-150 Rolls Off the Line - Motor Trend". MotorTrend. 1 July 2004. Retrieved 28 September 2020.
  2. ^ a b "Ford confirms end of Oakville truck plant in restructuring". 11 January 2002. Retrieved 28 September 2020.

This page was last edited on 28 September 2020, at 19:30
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